Allan Kardec

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155. The intelligence that acts is often manifested by other unequivocal signs. Having reached the end of the page, the pencil makes a spontaneous movement to turn ; if he wish to refer to a preceding passage in the same page, or in another, he seeks it with the point of the pencil, as with the finger, then underlines it. Should the spirit wish to address one of the assist- ants, the end of the beak of wood is directed toward him. To abridge, he often expresses the words yes and no by the sign of affirmation and negation, as we do with the head ; if he wish to express anger or im- patience, he strikes forcibly with the point of the pencil, often breaking it.

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