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Dec 2, 1986, 11:21:45 PM12/2/86
>In article <2...@cartan.Berkeley.EDU>, desj@brahms (David desJardins) writes:
>> In article <11...@cit-vax.Caltech.Edu> tr...@cit-vax.UUCP (Ray Trent) writes:
>> >...... How realistic do you think it would
>> >be for a prepubescent person, regardless of how knowledgeable and
>> >intelligent, to have the *wisdom* to understand people well enough
>> >to develop their characters in a diary?
>> ... You don't need to understand people well to write
>> down what they do. And their actions are what form their characters.

Not only that, but
`regardless of how knowledgeable and intelligent'? Come on!
Candy sees patterns more quickly than others her age, right? Total
recall, etc. She learns FAST, and well. This ability is not restricted
to what she reads in books or is told by a teacher! Is she not
capable of studying the people around her? Why SHOULDN'T she
be able to understand people that well?
Basically, you're applying standard reactions for `a person
her age', when it's been established that she's far ahead of most
people her age in any sense except the physical; after all, everything
else is created, from the time of birth, by what the brain manages
to take in.
Becky Slocombe
Box 293, Station `P'
Toronto, Ontario M5S 2S8

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