In the same way the recital of a consideration in a lease is presumed to be a recital of the true consideration, but extrinsic evidence may be offered to show the true consideration,1 and it is not necessary to show that the party who offers such evidence is entitled to reformation in equity.2 The admissibility of such evidence is exceptionally clear in cases in which the consideration recited in the lease is evidently a nominal consideration.3 If the instrument recites a consideration which is apparently nominal,4 such as "one dollar and other considerations"5 extrinsic evidence is admissible to show what the true consideration is.