What happens with ghosts who were important in multiple cultures/countries?We see that Ben Franklin hangs out in the U.S., and it takes him a lot of effort to go outside of his usual baliwick even though he spent a lot of time in France while he was alive. But what about ghosts like, hypothetically, Charles Lindbergh, who spent time in France and England as well as in the U.S. and is arguably an even more popular historical figure in modern France than in the modern U.S.? Would he (or anyone else in a similar situation, but perhaps someone who was even more binational) have free reign to go between those two countries? This seems highly implausible given what we've learned since the Time Skip, but would it be like American Gods, and there would be an American Lindbergh and a French Lindberg, and they could perhaps even meet up for coffee sometime while one or both of them were out of their usual stomping grounds (again, highly implausible)? Has there been anything that might indicate an answer in the comic or in comments made by the author?
- One thing we do know is that Lincoln in Australia is still much stronger than any of the other ghosts we've actually seen so far; even there, he can create matter out of nowhere. He does mention it was much easier for him to do so in the US, though, and he does do it in proximity to Hope rather than for a group of random Aussies. The ones I'm curious about are people like, say, Winston Churchill, who was and is famous in pretty much the entire English-speaking world and at least in Western Europe, though that might conceivably count as "one culture".
- In Greek Key Helen of Troy/Sparta is shown to be as she was in life. This is woefully different from common perceptions of her. So there's something other than culture that drives the nature of ghosts. The question of multiple versions of ghosts hasn't been fully answered, but it doesn't seem to be the case.