'A tendency to induce' means a tendency to induce the particular representee1 in the proved or admitted circumstances of the case. Where there is nothing special in those circumstances it is sufficient to prove that, in the ordinary course of events, the natural and probable effect of the representation was to influence the mind of a normal representee in the manner alleged2. However, there may be, to the knowledge of the representor3, circumstances peculiar to the representee of such a character as to render the particular representation of importance to the particular representee to whom it was addressed, even
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