I think eclipses generally track a path across the surface of the earth as it turns on its axis. So some eclipses would be visible in both places - depending on time of year and [maybe] phase of moon.
Kepler would know.
No Kepler here, but....
Total lunar eclpses occur precisely at Full Moon when the moon is directly opposite the Sun, and anyone who can see the moon at the time (half the earth) could witness this kind of eclipse.
An eclipse track occurs during a Solar eclipse where the moon’s shadow hits the earth’s surface, and those who can see this type is determined by the path of this typically narrow band as the earth rotates.