Handwriting And Signatures.

Everything this video says based on my handwriting is true about me.  It is too much information to share but you will be surprised at how accurate it is.

Another interesting and somewhat related video is this one on signatures.

10 thoughts on “Handwriting And Signatures.”

    1. I am about to oblige Ursula and Cheerful Monk and share what my analysis came up with. Surprisingly enough, by and large accurate with only minor deviations but that could be due to interpretation.

  1. Accurate? No, not really.The first video – for starters – didn’t even cover the way I dot my ‘i’s. It’s highly unusual and I yet have to find a graphologist who covers its meaning. Not that I need a graphologist to tell me who and what I am. Let’s just say (with regards to my lower case ‘i’) I like to connect. Not so much with a flourish as a curve. Lower case ‘t’ doesn’t get a look in with regards to being crossed. Bit slapdash, I know.

    My signature is legible. Totally in line with the rest of my writing, including size. Sorry, no offence to you, Ramana, but I am highly suspicious of people whose signature is either illegible, underlined or (worse) crossed out with a backward stroke. What’s going on there? Who are you?

    I believe graphology highly unscientific. I have known people with handwriting so irritatingly small you need a magnifying glass, patience and inclination to carry on. And no, they are not necessarily either accountants or shrinking violets. Not at all. I have seen the ostentatious so riddled with insecurities they make up for their shortcomings by oversized upper and lower lengths.

    One thing I do have noticed with interest that some people’s handwriting will change over a lifetime. Other than that: I try to ignore my father’s handwriting. It is very clear, commendably legible, and yet there is one thing about it I do not like. Do not like at all. Want to know what it is? Very sharp edges. That’s what. Have no idea what it means other than, maybe, that he is a man of precision.

    My own favourite signing off – I do have a lot of paper to initial – are just that: My initials. That of my first name that of my last name – in perfect harmony joint together. A thing of beauty.

    Tell more. About yourself.

    Ursula recently posted..Gorging yourself

    1. Naturally you would say no offence to me. My signature is illegible and underlined! You have seen it in one of my earlier posts. Pity that you did not comment there! Another post with my findings on its way.

  2. We had a discussion on this topic about three years ago, You promised a letter in your handwriting, than conveniently forgot, it was before the problem with your hand.

    The most interesting story I have about handwriting was from two copies of Irish census forms, dated 1901 & 1911 respectively. They were filled in and signed by my paternal grandfather, who died in 1922 when my father was eleven years old. The handwriting throughout the forms, in his hand, was exactly like that of my father. I found uncanny.
    Grannymar recently posted..Sunday One liners ~ 43

    1. I am sorry Grannymar. My life then was not quite my own and now it is a bit too late. My palsy has ruined my handwriting and it is with great effort that I have come back to my original signature so that the banks don’t object!

  3. I made my living as a draftsman for several years so handwriting in my life was actually a job skill. When I got out of the military I applied for a drafting job in Atlanta, Georgia and was hired on the spot due to the way I had printed my information on the job application. That was really cool! 🙂
    Alan G recently posted..Ruby-Throated Hummingbird Feeder Wars – 2014

    1. Good handwriting was an indicator of character and I have known many organisations insisting on filling up their own employee information forms in candidate’s own handwriting prior to interviews. Till ulnar palsy ruined it, I had a very good cursive handwriting too.

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