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Dorcas, a Former Poltergeist from Dundee, Scotland Came Through to Speak in a 1964 Leslie Flint Seance

Dorcas was the unfortunate victim of a horse thief who did her in while he was in a terrible drunken rage when she was only 32 years old. For the next 40 or 50 years she remained earthbound within the town of Dundee while having terrific fun as a ploltergeist scaring the daylights of anyone she happened to come across.




The paranormal voice of Dorcus, who lived for over 32 years in 18th century Dundee, Scotland can be listened to here. Most Leslie Flint soundtracks are originally from the Leslie Flint Educational Trust. Please support their work.



Rev. (Church of Spiritualism) Leslie Walter Flint

In this Seance, Dorcas Speaks About Her Life in 18th Century Scotland and Coming Back to "Haunt" the Sitters George Woods and Betty Greene

Many parts of this recording is hard to understand partly due to her beautiful Scottish accent, but mainly due to the poor recording quality. Therefore I have written a transcript to help one get most of the message and conversation between Dorcas and the sitters George Woods and Betty Greene. However many parts were unintelligible and therefore I had to mark those sections with [unintelligible]. Some parts of the conversation I had to intelligently guess as best I could and therefore I placed a [?] right after every time I had to make an educated guess.



The Scottish city of Dundee is place full of violent history, mystery and much parnormal activity. During the 18th century, Dundee was only a tiny seaport town with four textile mills. It has since then gown into a bustling city. The complete seance recording of the former earthbound Scottish poltergeist, Dorcas can be found here.

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The following seance is mainly a conversation between Spirit Communicator, Dorcas and the sitters George Woods and Betty Greene:

Spirit Communicator Dorcas: Can you hear what I say?

Sitter George Woods: Yes

Communicator Dorcas: Oh! Oh well. I have to convey pictures you know, but there are no words you know.

George Woods: Oh, we can hear you.

Sitter Betty Greene: We can hear you ust wonderful.

George Woods: You're coming through.

Dorcas: Aye. I have to be really sure that [when] I speak on [being] stuck around Earth but I'm not now. Here . . . here we're all oneness you know.

Betty Greene: Yes?

Dorcas: Here there is no nationality or anything like that.

George Woods: No.

Dorcas: I am not quite sure if you can hear what I say?

George Woods: Yes we can.

Dorcas: The little I said was ages ago, but it was long time since I came back to speak.

George Woods: We can hear every word.

Betty Greene: May we have your name, please?

Dorcas - Former Scotish Ghost from Dundee now Teaches Children How to Be Kind to Animals in the Afterlife

Dorcas: Ahh . . . but my name may not convey nothing to you, but you can call me Dorcas.

Betty Greene: Dorcas?

Dorcas: Aye, Doc. What's in my name or at least should I say, that was a name my people call me "Vern." But there is none like that. It's no name.

George Woods: No.

Dorcas: I find it's so strange trying to talk to you after such a long time.

George Woods: What is your sphere like on your side of life?

Dorcas: That's one of the main reasons why I have come to talk to you.

George Woods: Oh, very kind of you.

Dorcas: I have been here now two-hundred odd years.

George Woods: Two-hundred odd years!

Dorcas: Aye that's such a long time to you, but it seems not so long to me now. Here we have no idea of time in the same way that you have.

George Woods: No.

Dorcas: I used to live in Dundee. But that's a long time ago, a village since. In those days Dundee was quite a small place, not like now. Although I was not born there, but I was taken there from my parents when I was quite young. I could not have been more than three or four.

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Could you tell us when you passed over, how you found your self, and your reactions?

Dorcas: Aye. I was only about thirty-two. I might have been thirty-three, but not quite sure now, but I remember Earth, particularly when I died.

Betty Greene: Yes.

George Woods: What did you just . . . err . . . ?

Dorcas: I was murdered you know.

Betty Greene: Yes.

Dorcas: Not that matters now, but at the time that upset me for quite a while; I used to haunt the place.

George Woods: Haunt, did you haunt then?

Dorcas: Aye, years ago. Aye, I was quite happy. I wasn't miserable exactly you know, but I used to go around. It used to give me a great deal of pleasure frightening people out of their minds.

Betty Greene: Oh dear!

Dorcas: Oh, but I've changed now, but not when it was way back you know, when I first came here. The first few years, a little like forty to fifty years I was a ghost. Does that sound strange to you?

George Woods: And, did you err . . . how interesting. [laughter]

Dorcas: I'm not a ghost now, but I was for a time.

George Woods: What did you do when you, err . . . did you, err . . . did you see the people?

Dorcas: Aye, I could see them, but sometimes they could see me too, and they used to say, "Here comes old Dorcas."

George Woods: I err . . . hmmm, very interesting.

Betty Greene: Ahhhh!

George Woods: And err . . .

Dorcas: It's not important now, I realize that. You know, the man that murdered me was not my husband, I was living with him, but they never caught him, you know.

Betty Greene: Oh my!

Dorcas: What I say to you, now can you hear?

Betty Greene: Yes I can hear, yes, just perfectly. I do.

[Short pause]

Betty Greene: What are you doing now? How are you spending your time?

Dorcas: Oh I'm quite happy now. I am quite settled over here and I'm very . . . I'm very active too. I have many interests here. But for a long time I could not get away from the Earth. It used to give me a great bit of satisfaction to go around throwing pictures. And the people there you know, they got in the habit of seeing me and taking not much notice. They used to say "here is old Dorcas" you know, and they could feel I was around. Of course some of the young people used to hear about it. They did not take it seriously. But the older people; they believed and they knew, and they saw it at times. Ahh!

Betty Greene: I have a question. . . . Can you describe the sphere you are on now and what it's like?

Dorcas: Aye, very beautiful, and it's very colorful too, and they have a very nice homes and beautiful scenery, beautiful lakes and forests, and I go a riding now. I'm very fond of horses; I always was. You know I used to live with a man who used to steal horses. He was a rough man, but he was alright until he had some drink, and that's how he came to do me in.

Betty Greene: Oh.

George Woods: Oh yes.

Betty Greene: I see, uh-hmm.

George Woods: Have you met him?

Dorcas: No, I don't like to see him now.

George Woods: No.

Dorcas: But we were not quite suited or anything; it's just one of those things.

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Oh that's . . . there's a good time too sometimes.

Dorcas: Aye.

George Woods: And, err . . . what do you do . . . umm, what are you doing now on that side?

Dorcas: Aye. Most of the time I'm riding about. But I'm teaching.

George Woods: Teaching are you?

Dorcas: Aye?

George Woods: Teaching.

Dorcas: Aye. I've had no qualifications. On Earth I could hardly speak. I could hardly read and write.

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Are you teaching children?

Dorcas: Aye. I'm very fond of children here, and I have a great deal to do with them when I teach now.

Betty Greene: What do you teach them?

Dorcas: All kinds of things that are essential to their education. I teach them about life and how to live, and how to treat other people, and how to be kind to animals and birds. And after I've talked to them about people, about . . . I was always interested in history myself not that I knew much about it on Earth since there was so little education, so I reckon. But, you know, I've learned a great deal since I've been here and I'm able to depart my knowledge to children.

George Woods: What are the birds like there?

Dorcas: Ahh! All kinds. All kinds of birds here.

George Woods: Very colorful?

Dorcas: Very colorful too.

George Woods: Yes. And what the animals like? Are they much better . . . the same as the Earth animals?

Dorcas: Aye. I've seen all kinds of animals here, just being like on Earth, and they're all friendly.

George Woods: And they're all friendly.

Dorcas: Aye.

George Woods: And they got the same color or a different color?

Dorcas: Much the same.

George Woods: Much the same. Oh dear.

Dorcas: I don't think people realize that animals have a soul. Especially domestic animals. They're much more highly developed too.

George Woods: Oh yes. You can talk to your dog . . . they even know what you're saying.

Betty Greene: Do you go down to the lower spheres at all?

Dorcas: I've been down there. I've been there for a quite a while myself, but I did not dislike it all that much. No of course I could not be very happy, but at the time I wasn't at all unhappy there. It's not so bad.

George Woods: How did you . . . how did you, did someone come and help you to get into the plane you're in? Or how did you . . . ?

Dorcas: Not exactly that in a way. It was a gradual state of change and process of those of thought, change of my outlook. But at first, I was fully earthbound, and I got all sorts of pleasure and satisfaction of being near the Earth and the people I have known. Besides I was so happy to be earthbound. I enjoyed watching other people and seeing what they were up to and keeping my eyes open, you know? I used to cause a bit of mischief at times too and play about. I used to do all sorts of things. I had quite a deal of fun and pleasure out of that, opening and shutting doors, and throwing coals and all sorts of things, breaking mirrors, and frightening people.

Betty Greene: Half to death.

Dorcas: Aye, but what was wrong with that?

George Woods: [laughter]

Dorcas: I made them know I was around, and they used to say, "that's old Dorcas here again" and they took it for granted, and they no [longer] worry much about it either. Oh, there was a time they were no more frightened of me, and I got a bit fed up with that, and I started to get help.

Betty Greene: How did you get help in the end? What . . . who helped you?

Dorcas: Ahh! Many people came to help me, but I did not listened to them at first, and then eventually my mother came, and she came and went/go away, and I thought, "well that was her, no point in staying here." Ahh, I'll go with my mother! I did not stay with her very long, because we were not, you know, we had nothing in common. We were quite different in outlook. My mother was a very religious woman, and she used to get on my nerves while I was on Earth trotting about the Bible and singing hymns and all the rest of it. She was always at the Bible classes and that sort of thing, but it's not my cup of tea. I suppose now, I realize now, I was a bad lot. I deserved what I got, you know. But I'm alright now, I got passed all that. I'm not exactly a good person, now I wouldn't say that. I'm not like some of the people that come around here "beaten" so little. I'm your rogue, but I'm not a bad person either. Besides, I've got beautiful friends come and talk to you.

George Woods: Yes, very interesting.

Betty Greene: Very interesting. . . . [unintelligible]

George Woods: What are you, umm . . . what do you dress and how do you dress on that side . . . ?

Dorcas: Ahh! I just put on what I feel inclined.

Betty Greene: What are you dressed in now?

Dorcas: I've got a blue gown, and I've got a shawl, not that I need a shawl, because it's not cold, but I like a shawl. I don't feel dressed unless I've got one.

Betty Greene: I've got a plaid shawl.

Dorcas: Aye, and my hair is long too. I've got red hair.

Betty Greene: Yes.

Dorcas: While I'm in action above the Earth, if you like, if it would give you a bit of pleasure, I'll come and let you know I am around. I'll do things to let you know I'm there. There's no such thing as Dorcas!

George Woods: Ha! In our house could you do it?

Dorcas: Aye, would you like to be haunted for a few weeks?

George Woods: Yes . . . I would.

Betty Greene: I would.

Dorcas: But I mean pleasant, I don't mean unpleasant.

George Woods: No, I know.

Dorcas: I'll go around, you know.

Betty Greene: Do you have any idea what you are likely to do?

Dorcas: Oh, don't get, don't get worried about it. You're alright. Oh I pick a few things to let you know I'm there around, rattling up. Oh, I'll drop things for you, but I won't break anything.

George Woods: No, of course, very nice of you to do it. I'd . . . such . . . very interesting.

Betty Greene: You know Dorena, Dorcas?

Dorcas: Aye

Betty Greene: A thimble!

Dorcas: Aye.

Betty Greene: Look at that!

Dorcas: I brought my own friends.

Betty Greene: You have?

Dorcas: Aye

Betty Greene: Have you got anything back from my mother? Who's there with my mother?

Dorcas: No.

Betty Greene: You haven't.

Dorcas: I don't think your mother would bring it.

George Woods: You could stop the tape right away.

Betty Greene: Yes, why I asked that Dorcas, is because she is helping with children as they passed over, you see?

Dorcas: I know about your mother. She must have been with the man that got you that present.

Betty Greene: Oh maybe. My mother . . .

Dorcas: But I've been around, a lot of times recently. When I got a first opportunity I went back on the street to here. [?]

Betty Greene: I'm very glad you have. I'm very pleased to hear you.

George Woods: Very pleased to hear it . . . and err, tell us a lot more if you can.

Dorcas: Yes, I will try.

George Woods: Oh you can.

Dorcas: I'll continue about my husband: he was a horse thief. I lived as a footpad* too. We lived a precarious kind of living out. But sometimes we did quite well and other times we did not do so well and got hungry, and once we got to move away from the district because people got suspicious. Ahh!

Betty Greene: Did you have any children, Dorcas?

Dorcas: No. Well no, I had one still-born child, but I never had a child, but this, which is probably just as well.

George Woods: How did you react to things to, err . . . how did you gets things to come about? You know, how did you ever get to throw things about?

Dorcas: All sorts of different ways, realizing that . . . providing the power is there, but you've got to find someone who's got the power and vitality, usually when there's children present it's easier. It won't work very well with people if they're old. They've got no vitality and power. You can't draw from them at all.

George Woods: Oh.

Dorcas: Well, you're not that old; I might be able to draw a few things from you.

George Woods: Well that's very kind of you.

Betty Greene: You won't make me jump, will you Dorcas?

Dorcas: No I'm not making you jump. What about that boy of yours?

Betty Greene: My boy?

Dorcas: Aye.

Betty Greene: That might . . . err . . . [make him] kind of umm . . . petrified.

Dorcas: Aye. He might supply enough power to make that furniture move. [?] If I cannot do a thing now, at the moment, it's only because I have not the power, but usually when your son is there, I might be able to use something.

Betty Greene: Yes, If there's power, I imagine you would have some power.

Dorcas: What are you doing with that wall?

[pause]

Betty Greene and George Woods [together]: Wall?!

Dorcas: Aye!

George Woods: Yes, what the, how, yes, did you errm . . .?

Dorcas: Aye, of course I know all about it.

Betty Greene: What wall is that?

George Woods: What wall is that so we can double confirm.

Betty Greene: Do you mean that wall?

Dorcas: Aye.

Betty Greene: Alright, we have to say.

Dorcas: I'm alright. I know was very amused now watching you put a few bricks up in front, I got to know . . .

George Woods: Brick . . . you were told to do that, did you?

Dorcas: Aye, I was around watching you down here.

Betty Greene: Well that was interesting, Dorcas. What else have you been seeing us do, Dorcas?

Dorcas: Oh . . .

[break in tape]

Dorcas: . . . and white washing. At least you've got a brush and you've got some color.

Betty Greene: That's true.

George Woods: That'll be true.

Betty Greene: That's true.

Dorcas: I am once again [unintelligible] . . . the girl with a flip floppy! [?]

Betty Greene: [laughter] Oh dear!

Dorcas: And there are things that are around you, much about it [unintelligible] . . . lots around [?] getting boxes, and you're touching it up . . .

George Woods: Yes.

Dorcas: . . . and then again you're putting some books up behind the door too.

George Woods: Yes.

Dorcas: Another thing you're doing your position has got to adjust.

[Note: It is pitch dark inside the seance room and therefore impossible to tell exactly how Mr. Woods is sitting.]

George Woods: Yes? That's perfectly true.

Dorcas: You've got two chairs and you're sitting on one and you're putting your foot up on the other one which is not the right thing to do.

George Woods: I'll look at that issue. I often do that.

Betty Greene: What?! Oh dear . . . well, err . . .

Dorcas: Another thing I can tell you too: you aught to put the mirror back where it belongs.

George Woods: Oh yes. I could see that mirror [?] . . . [unintelligible] too often . . .

Dorcas: Aye?

George Woods: Perfectly true. Very interesting.

Dorcas: You've got quite a lot of things, but I'm trying to think of something unusual. I think too, I'm right in this, but I'm not quite sure, but you have the curtain pulled all the way around.

Betty Greene: That's quite right, I did. That's how I hanged them.

Dorcas: Aye.

Betty Greene: I've patterned them upside down.

Dorcas: Upside down, and you'd think that that's why the curtain [unintelligible] curtain don't look right. And you have to rearrange the mirror you've gotten the wrong way around.

Betty Greene: I have gone and actually got some nice new ones.

Dorcas: Aye. Quite right. Another thing too . . . what kinds of fittings you've got to find.

Betty Greene: . . . sittings, what the legs . . . that we're sitting on?

Dorcas: You've got the mirrors and . . . [unintelligible] indeed. Although . . .

George Woods: Oh I know what you mean, yes, yes.

Betty Greene: Ahh! I know.

George Woods: Yes!

Dorcas: [unintelligible] . . . You've been talking about getting that door for a long time . . .

George Woods: Yes!

Dorcas: . . . but you've not done anything about it.

George Woods: No we have not done anything yet, but we've going to bolt it. [?]

Dorcas: Aye. You've been dealing about it the last three or four weeks.

George Woods: Oh yea, we hope it'll come along. [?]

Dorcas: I can tell you a few . . .

George Woods: Yea.

Dorcas: . . . that I know where you keep your money and I'll be quiet too, but I'm not saying.

Betty Greene: Oh, oh dear!

George Woods: Where did I put it? Where do I keep it?

Betty Greene: Ahh!

Leslie Flint: [coughs loudly]

George Woods: Where do I keep it? What? Huh?

Leslie Flint: [coughs again loudly]

Betty Greene: Come on Dorcas, where do we keep it?

George Woods: Huh?

Betty Greene: [unintelligible]

Dorcas: What about the book?

George Woods: Oh the book, yes! Oh you mean that book I pushed behind the mirror? I put the money in that book. That's perfectly true!

Dorcas: I saw you put the money in the book.

George Woods: That's perfectly true!

Dorcas: It's not a very safe place to keep money.

George Woods: Well, I'd rather . . . keep, keep . . . [unintelligible . . . medium coughing] . . . I keep it, but umm, err.

Dorcas: Aye. The problem is if you forget where you put it or put down the book.

George Woods: That is the trouble: I often forget.

Dorcas: Aye. If you have a bad memory, I think you should not put money in books.

George Woods: No.

Dorcas: Your book will become too valuable.

George Woods: Hmm.

Leslie Flint: [short laugh]

George Woods: And you know . . .

Dorcas: I want to tell you only a thing or two to let you know I do come around.

George Woods: [unintelligible]

Dorcas: I know that, while listening to your recording that there was such [?] something you felt about where you put your clothes. [?]

George Woods: Yes, but I hope you while listening to my recordings . . . or any time . . . I hope you'll come . . . [unintelligible] something realize . . . I hope to realize . . . that . . .

Dorcas: You might need to coach or a new cook. [?]

George Woods: Yes.

Dorcas: I don't think you're quite happy about it.

George Woods: No. No.

Dorcas: Anyway it's about time you bought yourself one.

Leslie Flint: [coughing]

George Woods: Well . . . [unintelligible]

Leslie Flint: [coughing more and covering up what George Woods is saying.]

Dorcas: I think you should.

George Woods: Hmm?

Dorcas: I think you should.

George Woods: Yes. Well . . . And err, what you're . . . very nice, and err . . . [unintelligible] . . . Although I wish you would let us know you're there.

Dorcas: Well I'm going to.

George Woods: Good.

Dorcas: I've got to warn you first.

George Woods: It would be very nice . . . we should . . . if you're able to come.

Betty Greene: Can you, umm . . . Dorcas . . . [unintelligible] don't you?

Dorcas: Uh umm.

Betty Greene: Could you give me some idea in my mind what you would move and I probably could look out for it?

Dorcas: Aye. Some of the things that are not so heavy.

Betty Greene: That tall vase on the coffee table.

Dorcas: Aye. And the bird?

Betty Greene: The bird? . . . The bird?

[pause]

Betty Greene: Doc . . . where's the bird?

George Woods: [unintelligible]

Betty Greene: I haven't got a bird Dorcas, have I?

Dorcas: You will see what I am talking about in a few weeks [unintelligible] time. I will be responsible for the bird.

Betty Greene: You'll be responsible for the bird? I don't have a bird, at least not one I can think of. . . . Alright Dorcas, you'll be responsible for the bird.

George Woods: And err, it would be a very great help that you'd, err, just for the sake of helping people there to, for this recording, if you would, err, move something right dropping up against the floor, something right there even a little bit of [breaking up?] this morning.

Dorcas: I think I know what I can do but I won't say.

George Woods: Yea, yea.

Betty Greene: Can you tell us anything more about your life over there? Are you happy?

Dorcas: Of course.

Betty Greene: You're very happy? Good.

Dorcas: I am very happy now, but I wasn't so happy at first, but now I'm a lot more progressed. I'm alright, and I'm very happy with the children and the work. Now I work with paint too.

Betty Greene: Oh do you?

Dorcas: Aye. There are a few interesting things that I find to do at first that I find . . . [unintelligible] Does that sound silly?

Betty Greene: No, because probably a bit . . . [unintelligible]

Dorcas: No. I was quite a bit determined. I used to do a bit of reading and that settled me down a bit, you know.

Betty Greene: Yea

Dorcas: Ahh, a long time ago. I am now doing the things I'm wondering though I could not do on Earth I now have the opportunity to do. Ahh, but you know I have too many happy times in many different ways over here.

Betty Greene: Can you tell us about them?

Dorcas: I like to ride a horse. Here I have my own horse.

Betty Greene: Oh, how lovely.

George Woods: That's lovely.

Dorcas: A beautiful creature and I call it "Dundee" and I ride and ride. I love to do that. Oh! I brought my horse down here. Aye, if you can hear it whinnying in the central room you know it's me there with my horse!

Betty Greene: Alright Dorcas, here on Earth. What color is your horse?

Dorcas: White.

Betty Greene: All white.

Dorcas: I'm going to do something that will make you all sit up and take notice.

George Woods: Alright, thank you.

Dorcas: I have been used to that kind of thing. There are a lot of people here who don't know the first thing about it. I'll show you how it's done.

George Woods: That's very nice.

Betty Greene: Thank you Dorcas.

Dorcas: I don't mind . . . but I've got an idea your voice has been worried. It's been nervous.

George Woods: Now do it.

Dorcas: I'm afraid she's not around.

George Woods: I think you're fine, you don't need that anyway. [?]

Dorcas: You're very fond of that . . . [unintelligible]

Betty Greene: You know that stone work. [?]

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: It's probably the same color as the house I think . . . [unintelligible]

George Woods: Yes, I think, yes. It seems that, yes.

Dorcas: To paint the right wall . . .

George Woods: That I love to hear.

Dorcas: . . .and the right paint.

Betty Greene: It didn't clean well at the back.

George Woods: All . . .

Leslie Flint: [coughs]

Betty Greene: When you were painting the walls at the back. What were you, umm, . . . can you remember? Something unusual.

Dorcas: It's exactly what I said. [?]

Betty Greene: While you were painting the walls at the back, in the house, I mean. What was he doing? Both of us. Something rather unusual, you might not have seen before.

[pause]

Leslie Flint: [coughs] No . . . [unintelligible]

Dorcas: You don't mean that transparent thing?

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Well, you know, err, no I couldn't make up my mind.

Leslie Flint: [coughs]

Betty Greene: You're aware of something Dorcas: the tape we took off.

Dorcas: You don't mean the door thing?

Betty Greene: No, you're getting nearer.

George Woods: [unintelligible]

Betty Greene: [unintelligible]

Dorcas: Oh, I thought of that, it's a certain way of wearing clothes.

Betty Greene: [unintelligible] . . . wouldn't have seen those before would you?

George Woods: There is a special way of showing this room, err remodel . . . and . . . err . . . very interesting.

Betty Greene: [unintelligible] . . . hew!

George Woods: And what sort of house have you on that side?

Dorcas: Quite a wee cottage, but I'm quite happy and it suits me.

George Woods: What's it like inside? Is it . . .?

Dorcas: Oh, quite friendly: beams, and walls, a colored wash, and I have a roof of straw.

George Woods: You do . . do . . . oh . . . a roof of straw do you?

Betty Greene: It's like a herlem cottage, isn't it Dorcas?

George Woods: Yes . . . and do the . . . you do the work in there yourself?

Dorcas: Of course. I do all my work and I'm quite capable of doing it, in fact I'm quite happy.

George Woods: . . . like, err the world you're in is exactly the same or almost very similar to the Earth or only much better . . . is that true?

Dorcas: Yes, the best, exactly the same on Earth, and I like it so much, and I can do exactly what I want. One and the same.

George Woods: Oh yes.

Dorcas: And when I was able, I did. [?]

George Woods: Umm . . . and err, any friends with you?

Dorcas: Ah friends! I have many friends here. All kinds of people I've met here, and a few that I knew on Earth too.

George Woods: Oh yes . . . and you . . . err . . . you can become, can be all the things that . . . on err, like on Earth . . . like the, err . . . incarnations and things like that . . . do you come to seek these?

Dorcas: I have been interested in coming back to Earth then, but I'm not quite that much interested now. At one time I was.

George Woods: Yes.

Dorcas: I was very interested years ago in that sort of thing. I remember I was a combination of a judge, a lord.

George Woods: You do. Oh yes. [unintelligible]

Betty Greene: [unintelligible]

Leslie Flint: [coughing]

Dorcas: Ah, I can remember the days when they used to . . . earn a living on the roadside . . . cancer [?], alimony [?], highland. [?]

George Woods: Those were terrible days, weren't they?

Dorcas: Aye they were worse than yours but far more beautiful.

George Woods: Oh yes.

Betty Greene: You are right there Dorcas, you're perfectly right there.

Dorcas: And now you have excuses and you make it solutions and you do it wholesale.

George Woods: Yes, I think it's terrible.

Betty Greene: Not to joke about it, but invariably it's far more cruel.

George Woods: Yes. Do you think we should start another war, Dorcas?

Dorcas: Aye, I hope not.

George Woods: No.

George Woods: I don't know, but I shouldn't hope not. I can never imagine what it would be like.

George Woods: It would be terrible, wouldn't it?

Dorcas: The Earth world is bad enough, I'm told.

George Woods: Yes, oh yes.

Dorcas: I only just recently started to come back to Earth again, you know.

Betty Greene: Have you?

Dorcas: I've been away for over a hundred odd years. And I just got the urge to come back and see if there's anything that I'd be able to connect to, and I was about to come and see you too.

Betty Greene and George Woods: Yes, perfectly true.

Dorcas: That's why I've first got you two here at first.

Betty Greene: First what?

Dorcas: Aye some things did not look so good, and I've since been around seeing how you've been getting on.

George Woods: Oh that's very nice of you.

Betty Greene: Very nice of you, Dorcas.

Dorcas: I want you to come and talk to me from time to time.

George Woods and Betty Greene: Ahhh!

Dorcas: And I want you to get your able assistance again.

George Woods: No, I . . .

Dorcas: I have to see if I could come and keep you two alert.

George Woods: Oh that's very kind of you.

Betty Greene: We're all start learning from Dorcas.

Dorcas: Aye.

George Woods: And if you come around the house, let us know you're here with us.

Dorcas: I will.

George Woods: You'll knock will you?

Dorcas: I will. . . . [unintelligible] I will give you some signs alright in the next few weeks. It's just enough to take notice and know that I'm there. And if you ever hear a knock-knock, you know it's mine.

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Alright Dorcas, we will know you are there.

Dorcas: Good bye . . .

Betty Greene: Good bye Dorcas and glad you're still with us.

Dorcas: . . . and a happy New Year!

Betty Greene: [unintelligible] and thank you very much.

Leslie Flint: [laugh]

George Woods: That's very nice.

Unknown Female Voice: [unintelligible]

Dr. Marshall: As a matter of fact there are many people that naturally do want to talk to you from time to time. Actually, the one who has just spoken, Dorcas, she's quite a character as you well imagine, and no doubt she'll become quite familiar to you. She'll probably come from time to time and talk to you, and she'll find you're most amusing and most interesting. Thought she'd know far more than she possibly get on at the moment. She perfectly, presumably, with what I can gather, has quite a power which she should find some manifestation to be taken on in your own flat.

Betty Greene: Oh.

George Woods: Yes, lovely.

Dr. Marshall: Many might interest you and may I make a suggestion, I have a simple idea that when you are making a sitting try taking some psychic photographs.

George Woods: Yes, thank you.

Dr. Marshall: Go set up your camera . . . and umm, don't let it surprise you. [unintelligible] It's worth trying.

George Woods: Yes.

Betty Greene: Is it Dr. Marshall? [unintelligible]

George Woods: Yes, yes.

Dr. Marshall: I'm very pleased to see you here tonight, Mr. Woods.

George Woods: I'm very pleased you've come.

Betty Greene: Yes, of course.

George Woods: Dr. Marshall, have you, err, met my father on that side at all?

Dr. Marshall: I've seen your father here various times being present, yes. As a matter of fact, umm, There's been quite a number of your relations, umm, on this side on the same sort of appearance as you being here.

Betty Greene: [unintelligible]?

Dr. Marshall: Yes, yes.

George Woods: Hmm. Is he getting along alright there?

Dr. Marshall: I should imagine so, as far as I know. I haven't made much conversation with him, but I should think so judging by the condition that I've lived with him, judging by his auric illumination, I would say he's obviously quite happy.

George Woods: Yes, yes.

Dr. Marshall: By the way, I didn't think it's my business to ask, but it's apparent they have many characteristics that are so different.

George Woods: Oh yes.

Dr. Marshall: I should only think that they are together judging by the fact having seen them at the present time that I should hardly think they were adjusted to each other, I doubt very much, I wouldn't think wrong of it, but I can find out definitely, but I should imagine they were hardly suited to one another and I should think it most unlikely that they're together on this side.

George Woods: No. They were quite, quite different, err, my father, err, they didn't get on well with each other.

Dr. Marshall: No, no, no, it wasn't like you . . . they suggested it.

George Woods: They suggested it, but my father was a lovely character . . . and my father, and my mother was, in her own way, quite developed . . . in her way. My father was very clever in writing and selling. He got on wonderfully well, my father . . . as long as he . . .

[short pause]

Dr. Marshall: Hope you, wish you a complaisant [complacent?] season.

Betty Greene: Thank you.

George Woods: Oh thank you so much.

Dr. Marshall: And hope to see you again soon.

George Woods: Good day.

Betty Greene: Good bye.

George Woods: Good bye.

Betty Greene: Thank you.

Unknown Female Voice: Hello, ahh.

Betty Greene: Hello?

Unknown Female Voice: There're a few things to talk to you about your mother and father.

George Woods: Oh.

Betty Greene: Yea. Who is that?

Unknown Female Voice: You're asking about your people you know. Your mother and father are here, and all of us here. You know?

George Woods: Yea. But what I want to know, err . . .what I wanted to address my . . . a message given a while back . . .

Betty Greene: Last Sunday.

George Woods: . . . and if it had all came through, but the message he gave, I didn't think it was my father. I . . . I just wanted to ask him if it was . . . he did give that message, and I can't imagine him . . . [unintelligible]

Unknown Female Voice: I will seek to find out for you.

[end of tape]

* Footpad is an archaic term for a robber on foot. More info at: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Footpad







Voices in the Dark - Autobiography of Leslie Flint Voices in the Dark: My Life as a Medium

Two Worlds Publishing Co. 2000 Edition (Now available directly from the Leslie Flint Educational Trust)




Voices in the Dark - Autobiography of Leslie Flint Psychic Press 1988 Edition (Available at Amazon.com)




Voices in the Dark - Autobiography of Leslie Flint Macmillan Co. 1971 1st Edition (Available at Amazon.com)


Learn more about Leslie Flint's extraordinary life as a rare direct-voice medium. His remarkable autobiography, Voices in the Dark: My Life as a Medium is available at Amazon.com and directly from the Leslie Flint Educational Trust.





Chapters of Experience - Douglas Conacher Chapters of Experience by Douglas Conacher


Douglas Conacher was a London Publisher who passed in 1958. He began speaking to his wife, Eira through the direct voice mediumship of Leslie Flint. At least 19 paranormal voice recordings were used to help compile the following book, Chapters of Experience. Even though it appears to be out of print, a few copies are available on Amazon.com.





A Tapestry of Life in Two Worlds - by Gwen Vaughan A Tapestry of Life in Two Worlds - Gwen Vaughan


By Rudolph Valentino through the pen of Gwen Vaughn. Information recieved by Gwen Vaughn at seances held by Leslie Flint from 1962 to 1972. Rudolph Valentino communicated personally to her, many stories, opinions, and details about his life and experiences. A Tapestry of Life in Two Worlds. Available in Kindle format on Amazon.com.





A Lawyer Presents the Evidence for the Afterlife - Victor Zammit A Lawyer Presents the Evidence for the Afterlife


This book presents highly convincing evidence amounting to proof for the existence of the afterlife. It shows that after investigating the evidence some of the most brilliant men and women scientists and others came to the conclusion that we all survive death. Go here to find out more: A Lawyer Presents the Evidence for the Afterlife






In Pursuit of Physical Mediumship written by Robin P. Foy In Pursuit of Physical Mediumship


Based on twenty-two years of research, this compelling and revelationary book contains spectacular eye-witness accounts of seance phenomena and dramatic communi- cations from several famous people, notably Sir Winston Churchill, from the spirit world. Fascinating information written by Robin P. Foy. Go here to find out more: In Pursuit of Physical Mediumship






The Scientifically Proven Reality of Life After Death The Scientifically Proven Reality of Life After Death


Is there life after death? How can one be certain there is an afterlife? Why does mainstream academic science continue to reject the afterlife? Is there any real scientific proof or evidence that there is life after death? If so, what is the afterlife really like? It is extremely important to know all one can regarding the afterlife otherwise ignoring Spirit and remaining materialistically closed minded could have extremely negative consequences. The following subjects will be covered:

Materialistic Science Rejects the Afterlife as Being a "Fairy Story" -- Here Are Four Scientifically Proven Out-of-Body Experiences -- My Search for Truth and Personal Experiences from the Afterlife -- Leslie Flint: An Inconvenient Truth for Christian Theologians and Skeptical Scientists -- Leslie Flint's Impossible Powers: Why Did He Not Make Millions as a Parlor Trick Showman? -- BadPsychics.com Forum Administration/Members Hate my Information! -- Leslie's "Etheric" Guests Never Coughed or Sputtered -- Messages From the Afterlife - How the Paranormal Voices Came Through -- The Exciting Reality of it All -- An Absolutely Natural, Complete and Profoundly Fulfilling Existence -- The Colors Are Far More Vivid, Extensive and Varied -- Eating and Sleeping in the Afterlife -- Afterlife Interests, Skills and Hobbies -- Lifestyles in the Afterlife -- Why Some Souls Start Out Earthbound -- Is There a Hell? Are There Negative Experiences in the Afterlife? -- What Happens When One Abuses Power? -- The Problem with Suicide -- The Problem With Reincarnation (Not My Favorite Subject) -- Climates and Geography of the Astral Spheres -- The Beauty of Astral Nature and Spiritual Utopia -- Communication With Animals and Singing in an Etheric Atmosphere -- Astral Relationships, Sex, Reproduction, Families, and Astral "Old Age" -- Illumination (Sun?) of the Astral World -- The True Nature of Dark Matter -- Does Time Exist in the Afterlife? -- Can Distance be Measured in The Astral World? -- Astral Travel (Projections) -- The Right Conditions for Astral Projection to Occur -- Various Forms of Projection: From Clairvoyance to Complete Immersion -- Two Astral World Experiences I Really Enjoyed -- Communication With Earth -- Epilog: Only the Beginning -- All This Information for Only . . .

$2.99 -- Go here to learn more and to purchase eBook.





If you have any questions, concerns, or need support, please contact webmaster or leave a note at my FB group, Realms of the Afterlife.


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