#graphology Tumblr posts

  • baronmaymystery
    18.06.2021 - 7 hours ago

    Celeb Graphology (More Performing Artists)

    John Gielgud was artistically traditional to an extraordinary extent, as this resembles Victorian writing, if not earlier. This is why Gielgud is nowhere near as famous as Olivier: Olivier would do modern theater, while Gielgud would perform only in the classics for most of his career.

    Coupled with the extremely confident and imperious upper zone in the first “G” in Gielgud, indicating someone both superego (upper zone) dominant and someone very proud of his famous ancestors, it is likely that Gielgud considered that he had an obligation to uphold this tradition by acting only in the kind of plays they had, though in the 1970′s he changed his mind and did act in modern theater, though by then “modern theater” had become more mainstream.

    Gielgud was gay, of course, and even if that were not common knowledge, I would know it from the reversed lower zone in the second “g” in Gielgud.

    Laurence Olivier was profoundly artsy and whimsical, yet also with OCD tendencies. and very reserved (left slant).

    This combination of traits would indicate someone who saw art as something personal, rather than a means of communication with others, and who behaved unusually, but also repetitively.

    His OCD perfectionism is shown in covering up that the “a” in Laurence is not connected properly to the “r”, in linking his names, and also in his need for symmetry in his peculiar lower zone dots.

    Olivier was also secretive (the “false” r’s that look like other letters)... a private and mysterious man in a very public profession.

    Rosa Dolores Alverío Marcano, better known as Rita Moreno, shows secretiveness in the curl at the start of her writing, and also in the slick covering stroke in the “G”.

    In addition, she keeps her letters very distant in “good”, and also in the “r” in “For”, indicating someone who prefers to keep others at a respectful distance, and this, combined with her secretiveness, explains why she is not even more famous, since playing the Hollywood game that would have been necessary for this would have involved a great loss of privacy.

    Otherwise, this is textbook cursive with a bit of time saving, as is typical of autographs.

    Elvis Presley shows great expressiveness (strong right slant), and OCD tendencies (the rigid shapes), the former trait explaining his profession, while the latter explains his difficulty with addiction.

    Overall, it’s mostly textbook cursive, even more so than Moreno.

    Andy Kaufman shows some paranoia in his writing in the huge space between “To” and “Jon”, and the curled up letters that write over themselves, like the “o” in Jon and the “e” in wishes, show someone very secretive. His eccentric stage act was a way of keeping others at a distance.

    Kaufman, like many creative people, had bipolar tendencies, as shown in the alternately up and down slant in his writing, and would always get the last word, as shown by the final pen stroke.

    Carrie Fisher was very public about being bipolar, which I would have known from the low t-bar (low self-esteem) in “to”, followed by a much higher one in “Kristy”, as well as the variable sizes of her capital letters (varying confidence).

    There are at least five temper tics in this writing, and the source of her anger is shown in writing “Fisher” more like “Fishey”, which demonstrates what Fisher herself addressed, which is that the actions of her father, who was divorced three times by the time Carrie became a teenager, took an emotional toll and made it difficult for her to trust others.

    In addition, she had some borderline traits, as shown by the close yet not attached “M” and “a” in Matt, showing conflicted love/hate patterns in relationships, again attributable to her father’s boastful womanizing. She once bluntly said, referring to his actions: “I’m thinking of having my DNA fumigated.”

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  • baronmaymystery
    17.06.2021 - 1 day ago

    Celeb Graphology (More Random Show Business)

    Eileen Evelyn Greer Garson was extremely self-confident, as her large name and underline of it show, and she had reason to be, as her writing shows high intelligence in its efficient use of loops (especially the “G” in Garson) and her many time-saving shortcuts that remain entirely legible.

    The combination of intelligence, confidence and speed in writing immediately made me think of the writing of successful politicians, and Garson was, in fact, asked to run for Congress in 1966, but declined, meaning others saw this potential.

    Harlean Harlow Carpenter, better known as Jean Harlow, crosses out her last name (actually her middle name) here, but to understand why requires knowledge of her very early life.

    In her very early childhood, she was simply called “Baby”, not being told her real name until she was 5, and often being called “Baby” as a nickname for the rest of her life. When she was in school, her parents divorced. Jean loved her father, but seldom saw him after this, as her mother, a frustrated actress, was given sole custody.

    In a case of stage mom syndrome, by her early teens Jean was trying to satisfy her mother’s failed ambitions of Hollywood stardom. Note that she also poorly formed “Jean” ("Jean Harlow” was her mother’s maiden name), writing it more like “Jeau”.

    When one combines these, it seems likely that Harlean/Harlow was not so much self-destructive (as would usually be indicated by crossing out ones name), but wanted to “cross out” the show business career into which she felt pushed by her mom, and very likely missed her father and might have identified more with the name “Carpenter”. If any doubt of this remained, Harlean not attending the wedding of her mother’s remarriage removes it.

    Other than this, Harlow’s name is textbook cursive, with its rigid conventionality possibly indicating mild OCD.

    In addition, Harlow, like Marilyn Monroe, was unquestionably ace spectrum. Here (and in other samples of her writing), she does not complete the lower zone in the “y” in “Cordially”, and though she does complete the lower zone in “Jean”, recall that this represents an artifice imposed by her mother, not the real her, as her name was Harlean.

    Yes, she married three times, but the cycle she was in appeared to be trying to find a man to help her get out of her mother’s overwhelming influence, but a marriage based on this was likely to be to the wrong man, hence her divorces and her marriage to a man who was most likely murdered by a mentally ill ex-girlfriend. After her first divorce, she was stuck living with her mom again.

    Charles Dennis Buchinsky, better known as Charles Bronson, often signed his last name with what very much resembles the Rod of Asclepius, a symbol of healing and medicine.

    This may well have been subconscious or even from some universal consciousness of archetypes and, in Bronson’s case, does not reflect any known interest in a medical profession, but an understandable desire for healing.

    His father was a terror, and all he remembered of him before he died when Charles was 10 (perhaps mercifully for Charles) was that the kids would all run and hide when they knew he was coming. 

    To make matters worse, the poverty he endured during the Great Depression was heartbreaking. Because of his dad’s death, young Charles had to work in considerable danger (frequent cave-ins), while still a child, in coal mines, making so little money that he often went hungry, once had to wear his sister’s dress to school for lack of clothing, and his mother could not, in turn, even afford milk for Charles’s younger sister.

    This miserable childhood left him angry (at least two temper tics) and just sort of “going through the motions” in most of his name, except for the symbol of the healing he very much needed. He specialized in playing deeply hurt and angry characters, so you could say he was playing himself.

    Bronson also shows a perfectionistic dissatisfaction with himself (I saw this in Demi Lovato’s writing also) in trying to make the “C” in Charles appear connected to the rest of his name, when in reality it is not, meaning he was easily embarrassed by mistakes.

    Mariah Carey’s last name slants down relative to the angle at which she was writing, and the reason for this was that, first, her racist maternal family disowned her mother for marrying a Black (Afro-Venezuelan) man, their neighbors, who hated Carey’s parents for being an interracial couple, poisoned the family dog and set fire to their car, then finally, perhaps under the stress of this terroristic atmosphere, her parents divorced and she, like Harlow, seldom saw her father after that. Carey understandably has residual depressive symptoms about these circumstances.

    Because of this terrifying early childhood, Mariah’s writing predictably shows some of the physically surreptitious (and quite clever) backward and forward movements typical of someone who feels that they are in physical danger (common among rappers).

    In addition, since “Mariah” slants upward, this indicates pervasively bipolar and/or borderline tendencies, hence her well-publicized mental health struggles.

    She is quite feminine, as shown by the many rounded shapes, and affectionate, even in a bad mood, as shown by the heart shape she inserts into “Carey”.

    Brittany Murphy, born Brittany Anne Bertolotti, has writing that is very “high-functioning”, in intelligence (the way she efficiently turns the “p” into the “h” without losing legibility), energy (including extremely high libido, from the enormous lower zone under her name) and happiness, most evident in the smiley face.

    Her writing almost seemed “too perfect”, so I thought maybe she was manic, but since I can’t find an autograph that looks depressed, I’m inclined to think she really was physically and mentally a dynamo, and an efficient one, which makes her untimely passing all the more suspicious, frankly.

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  • baronmaymystery
    16.06.2021 - 3 days ago

    Celeb Graphology (Musicians Again)

    Marvin Pentz Gay Jr., better known as Marvin Gaye, shows some bipolar tendencies in the ups and downs in his writing, and secrecy in his covering strokes (with a father like his, one had to be secretive).

    The most unusual thing about his writing is tragically understandable: He could not relate to his father, as shown by him writing his surname more like “Saye”, and by the “last word” line at the end of “Marvin”, pointed at Gaye/Saye, which thus has a double meaning regarding saying the last word.

    Other than being smarter than average, Gaye was mostly a “normal” person who simply had a monster for a dad.

    Grace Slick is intelligent (the clever way she loops into the t-bar in “To”) and secretive, as shown by the extra loops and covering strokes- given that authorities would definitely have disapproved of her hippie ways in the 1960′s, it’s unsurprising that she learned to be sneaky.

    However, especially for the writing of someone portrayed as a wild rebel, this is remarkably conventional “textbook” cursive, with occasional printing to save time. Some of the legal incidents for which she gained her rebel reputation were simply cases in which she gave a cop verbal attitude, then was charged with crimes she did not commit.

    Grace’s writing is optimistic (upward slant), except about “Slick”, which probably is simply an expression of displeasure at being stuck with a stage name she got from a man to whom she was no longer married.

    Janis Joplin consistently turned the “J’s” in her name into the number 4. The most likely meaning of this was that she toured with four other musicians in Big Brother and the Holding Company, with music being part of her identity.

    The nervous up and down strokes, especially in her first name, indicate OCD, which partly explains her addictions. She was also, obviously, very affectionate, as shown by two heart shapes for i-dots that are not merely obligatory, as with many celebrities, but show real feeling.

    George Harrison was the artsy genius one would expect. The way he turns the lower zone in the second “g” in George into part of the “H” is brilliant, and equally so is how he smoothly combines so many roller coasters of loops in his name.

    The extremely high i-dot in Harrison shows a very active imagination. The many loops show secretiveness, something undoubtedly reinforced by unpleasant experiences he had with unbelievably greedy record executives.

    However, the low t-bar in “Best”- and his t-bars are low in other writing too- indicates low self-esteem... he had nothing about which to be insecure, and it’s likely he could have accomplished even more than he did if he had been more sure of himself.

    Lauryn Hill is very intelligent but also very OCD. The creative intelligence is shown most in the clever way she puts together the “H”, and also in how she saves time (efficiency) by omitting the “i”, but retains legibility by adding an i-dot, while the OCD (which I also have) is shown in the rigidity of most of her writing (except her lower zones), the sharp symmetry of “99″ and by her need to connect her names.

    When you think about it, "Doo Wop (That Thing)" is kind of about obsession.

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  • bhuushan-a-graphology-services
    15.06.2021 - 3 days ago

    Your Handwriting is programming of your subconscious mind. Everytime you touch pen on paper it reveals something about you. Your handwriting communicates everything about you. Even your view towards life. You can easily catch yourself & others if the person is in tension. What support can you provide to get the person out from tensions?? And kind of blessings that you will get. Become Life Enhancement Coach in just 24 - 27 Hours. Connect with me

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  • baronmaymystery
    14.06.2021 - 4 days ago

    Famous Graphology (Most Random Edition Yet)

    Due to his own actions and the events of his life, few people have evoked such a peculiar mix of admiration, hatred and pity as Charles Augustus Lindbergh (1902-1974).

    What is helpful about this signature is that it was written before the tragedy that likely defined his later life (and embittered him), so we can figure out who he was apart from that terrible misfortune.

    At a time when air travel was very dangerous indeed (it killed Will Rogers eight years later), Charles Lindbergh risked his life to become the first person to make a transatlantic flight, and the reasons are in his writing: He was depressed (the downward drop at the end of “Lindbergh”) and OCD (repetitive writing), with heavy pressure in his writing (intensity) and a very strong right slant (expressiveness).

    What this indicates is most likely an adrenaline addiction: Being depressed and OCD (low serotonin), he sought to express himself to others (getting attention from his transatlantic flight) while also distracting himself from the feelings for which there were then no medications by the adrenaline rush such an experience would provide.

    The depressed slant in “Lindbergh” also explains the disturbing pro-German views Lindbergh later held. Lindbergh was not upset at his father, but rather at the U.S. government for censoring the views of his father, a U.S. Congressman from Minnesota, going so far as to seize and forbid the publication of a book his father wrote in opposition to American involvement in World War One- it was not published until 10 years after his father’s death, and had not yet been published when the above was written, nor when the infamous crime occurred.

    World War Two was, of course, a very different situation, but in Lindbergh’s mind, it was America going to war against Germany again, which led to his father being treated as a subversive the first time around, so in an arrogant (imperious upper zones) desire for revenge on the U.S. government, both for this and, in his view, its failure to protect his family, Charles Lindbergh inexcusably took the side of Germany in the Second World War... but he did fly missions that helped liberate New Guinea from Japanese occupation, at great personal risk (despite being a civilian), perhaps again reflecting his enjoyment of adrenaline.

    He never forgave the U.S. government, though, especially since FDR refused to reinstate him in the Air Force (hence why he flew 50 missions as a civilian), so in his diary (getting the “last word” in a very vicious way is indicated by the “claw” shape at the end of Lindbergh), Lindbergh, despite flying missions against it, expressed sympathy for Imperial Japan.

    Lindbergh was an activist for Native Hawaiian rights, yet was an undeniable anti-Semite... he was deeply concerned about endangered species, yet also a eugenicist... “Jekyll and Hyde” through and through. His physical courage led to his admirable traits, while his obsessive need for (often displaced) revenge led to his unpardonable ones.

    In fairness to the man, there but for the Grace of God go I... every trait in his writing I just described is also in mine, except the depression, but I take Prozac, which was not distributed medically until after Lindbergh’s death.

    Burrhus Frederic “B.F.” Skinner (1904-1990), the famous behaviorist, shows writing that is so regular, so conventional (textbook cursive), so lacking in emotional expression and so distant (wide spaces between words and lines) that I believe he was probably on the autism spectrum.

    His views of human behavior as reducible to stimulus and response could yet turn out to be correct, but true or not, they are the sort of ideas that might occur to a high-functioning autistic person. If it should turn out that Skinner was right after all, perhaps autism is not a developmental “disorder”, but a more objective view of humankind.

    William Castle (1914-1977) shows extremely secretive writing (many extra loops that turn inward, “hiding” something), which made him so effective at publicity stunts.

    He also shows quite the temper, especially in the “hook” in “pal”, and OCD tendencies in crossing the “l” in Castle along with the “t”, and also in trying to make his hesitant pen stroke into “Marie” appear more fluid than it actually was (perfectionism), all traits nearly universal among movie directors.

    His large capital letters show confidence, as does the high t-bar in Castle, another trait without which directing would be very difficult... overall, Castle was an “alpha”, “Type A” and intelligent person, with a sneaky streak he put to lucrative use.

    Like so many creative people, James Maury “Jim” Henson (1936-1990), was unquestionably bipolar, as shown in the roller coaster ups and downs in his writing, and also in the alternately low and high t-bars (vacillating self-confidence).

    The “false” letters in his writing (e.g. the “m” in Jim that looks like a “w”) show secretiveness, which is why, instead of seeking celebrity on camera, he expressed himself through puppets.

    But it goes even further than that: All of his id (primal instinct) energies and even his identity were subsumed into his puppetry- in a way, he was Kermit. The decorative lower zone in “frog” is where Henson asserted all his primal energies, and he drew “Kermit” with a beard (Henson had a beard), showing the extent to which he identified with that character, and also how he coped with his bipolar tendencies.

    One rumor I feel the need to dispel (because I had heard it and mistakenly believed it) was than Henson died because he refused medical treatment as a Christian Scientist. He actually had left Christian Science by 1975, and did accept medical treatment. His death was caused by an infection worsened by overwork.

    Brenda Song (1988-) is someone who, like Alison Brie (whose writing I examined in an earlier post), may very well go into politics.

    A combination of four traits make her perfectly suited for such a profession: High intelligence (try writing all those back and forth loops in a hurry), extreme self-confidence, especially in “Brenda”- the sharp “tower” she makes for a “d” is very much like the writing of alpha politicians- the insistence on getting the last word at the end of Brenda (with a temper tic), and finally, the physical caution shown in the serpentine writing that moves backward and then forward again unpredictably, over and over (rappers, frequently in physical danger, often show this trait)... obviously, sketchy people are always obsessed with show business celebrities, and also with politicians, so Brenda is prepared for that too.

    Her surname shows some fascination with the female form, which in the context of her confident writing probably just means she is really proud of being in good physical condition, and to emphasize her alpha status, she ends her last name with another “getting the last word” pen stroke.

    If not politics, she will be a Fortune 500 CEO (she has a minor in business from UC Berkeley). Just watch.

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  • bhuushan-a-graphology-services
    14.06.2021 - 4 days ago

    Kids are so cute and confident. See the pose as if a professional photographer is clicking. To capture these moments high level of concentration & alertness is required. In this pandemic many people are looking for second income & have lost their confidence.

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  • baronmaymystery
    13.06.2021 - 5 days ago

    Famous Graphology (Art and Literature)

    For someone with such “normal” paintings, Rembrandt Harmenszoon van Rijn (1606-1669) surprised me by having a very eccentric signature. Given the context of how intelligent he was, unless he had a neurological condition, which is possible (but unlikely, since this was written when he was young and there were no treatments for such illnesses then), I strongly suspect the same double-edged struggle of ADHD and OCD that Justin Timberlake endures (ever thought those two would be likened to each other?).

    His writing is pervasively shaky, but not the little jolts of anxiety or anger. Rather, in the context of any era, the letters just seem to have trouble staying “on course”. In addition, even for the era, the letters are distant, indicating, when taken in combination with the disorganization, disjointed thoughts. I strongly suspect ADHD, and that his creative phases may have been hyperfixations (brilliant ones).

    In addition, I also suspect some degree of OCD (something I have). The rigid need for symmetry in “1633″ tends to indicate this.

    This combination of tendencies would explain his compulsive spending, which nearly resulted in bankruptcy- in 1660, his wife and son had to set up a dummy corporation to avoid creditors, because of said spending.

    Between his name and the year, Rembrandt writes what looks very much like the number 2 followed by a Latin Cross. This duality is likely symbolic of the fact that his father was a Calvinist, but his mother was a Catholic, and as a result, though he considered himself Christian, Rembrandt could not decide which church to join (split in “two”).

    Vincent Willem van Gogh (1853-1890) was severely bipolar (huge ups and downs) and OCD (repetitive), as well as very paranoid (wide spaces between words), and his suicidal ideation is evident in the sudden drops at the end of lines.

    The sad way Van Gogh went out was the result of just about the worst combination: His writing shows manic enthusiasm perhaps 95% of the time... then plummets into sudden depression at the end of two lines, so a most painful contrast between elation and despair would result.

    Especially for an artist, Van Gogh’s writing seems sparse and unadorned. This is explained by his ascetic religious tendencies. At times in his life, he lived in deliberate poverty and ate no meat (for ascetic reasons, not for animal rights). 

    As he was raised Calvinist, and stricter Protestants (his father was a minister) have tended to see decoration as vanity, Van Gogh’s reticence to add artistic touches to his writing (unusual for Victorian handwriting) is easily understood, and the irony that Van Gogh was an artist by profession may have been a source of conflict for him.

    Oscar Wilde (1854-1900) had writing, appropriately enough, that strongly resembles the Art Nouveau aesthetic prevalent in his time, and Wilde was fascinated by such items as decorated dinnerware, as much as he was by literature.

    His writing is efficient and artistic at the same time, indicating a multi-faceted intelligence of the first rate, so when he boasted of “genius”, he was simply being honest.

    However, his libido is the strongest I have ever seen... he adds a lower zone to the “e”, which is not even supposed to have a lower zone,  that is longer than any I have ever seen in anyone’s writing.

    He makes this giant lower zone in an “L”, something that recurs in his signatures. This has multiple levels of meaning. Oscar Wilde knew Greek, saw gay relationships as fundamentally a revival of Ancient Greece, and “L” is often short for “lambda”, as lambda is a direct ancestor of the letter “l”.

    But in knowing the context of Wilde’s life and works, with The Ballad of Reading Gaol’s reference to Judas Iscariot (”The coward does it with a kiss”), it seems likely that, since “lambda” is Greek alphanumeric code for “30″, this may also refer to the thirty pieces of silver in history’s most infamous betrayal.

    This is circumstantial and mostly likely subconscious, but given Wilde’s known fascination with both esoteric practices and Roman Catholicism, as well as his Greek scholarship and his personal life, it fits what we know about him, the more so as he married at age 29, but by age 31 or 32, was spending nearly all his time with men.

    On some level, he foresaw that he would, at about age 30, try to be straight, but be unable to do so, feeling a keen sense of conflicted guilt about this. He converted from Anglicanism to Roman Catholicism on his deathbed.

    Except for the obvious downward slant (depression), Virginia Woolf (1882-1941) had outwardly “normal” handwriting, but it’s a little too organized (OCD), also showing temper tics in the “V” and the “f”.

    A combination of low serotonin, which can cause both depression and OCD, and repressed anger, behind a “normal” veneer, caused her troubles.

    As with Wilde, Woolf seems to have been torn by conflicts: Her writing is quite masculine, but her mother, whom she greatly admired, was a very traditional Victorian woman, and in her words, her mother “haunted” her. 

    Andrew Warhola (1928-1987), better known as Andy Warhol, had a father who died in an accident when Andy was 13, which profoundly affected him, as “Warhol” (the surname representing the father) is only partly legible.

    In addition, he felt anger toward his mother, as shown by the triangular, leftward lower zone in the “y”, because of conflicts similar to those of Wilde and Woolf. 

    His mother was a very traditional Ruthenian Catholic (a type of Roman Catholic who differs from Latin Catholics in language and culture, but not in theology), but Warhol was both religious (painting almost 100 variations of the same image of Jesus Christ) and, of course, gay.

    Warhol actually tried to hide his Catholicism from the public, as that did not fit his bohemian image (hence his “covering strokes”), and though he had a great need to express himself, as shown by the strong right slant, the loop of bravado at the end is to conceal insecurities, as it’s not properly connected to the rest of his writing, but Warhol tried to make it appear so.

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  • bhuushan-a-graphology-services
    11.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Whenever you touch a pen on paper it reveals something about you. Whenever you are writing in any language that you like, you give space between letters. This spacing speaks lot about you & your character.

    Speak with Me here

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  • baronmaymystery
    11.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Famous Graphology (Philosophers)

    Rene Descartes, in the context of his era, wrote very simple, direct writing, with no frills or ornamentation. There are also upside down “false” letters (found in my writing), which indicate concealment, but it’s not so much that Descartes was lying per se, but glossing over (oversimplifying) otherwise true statements. Outright lies would involve more complex, intricate writing. There are indications of concealment, however, in his dark covering strokes (again, found in my writing).

    This relates to his low self-esteem, shown in his low t-bars. Descartes was someone whose lack of regard for himself gave him a compensatory need to explain absolutely everything, and he would gloss over and rationalize to tell himself he had done so.

    As for the source of his low self-esteem, his mother died while he was an infant, he was in such poor health as a child that he was not expected to survive, and he was in a Roman Catholic family in a Huguenot-controlled part of France, in a time of often ferocious conflicts between those groups.

    Descartes’s signature, which represents how he sees himself and wishes to be known to others, is much more poorly formed than the rest of his writing. In particular, “Rene” looks more like “Iese” or “Jese” than “Rene”, and there is a knife-like lower zone in the first letter of that name, and only the last three letters of “Descartes” are legible.

    In addition to his mother’s death, Descartes’s father exerted considerable control over him even as an adult, essentially requiring him to study law. Descartes felt confusion and resentment over the events of the first two decades of his life.

    In addition, I suspect that Descartes, though not asexual (he had a daughter), may have been what we today call aromantic, or on that spectrum. The lack of any sentimentality in his writing, combined with the fact that he never married, would tend to indicate this may have been so.

    He was likely demiromantic: As unusual as it sounds (though not by Tumblr standards), he wrote that, at least at times in his life, he would experience romantic love only for women with crossed eyes, having, in his boyhood, had a crush on a girl with this feature, and repeating this pattern into adulthood.

    For someone who embraced the most radical skepticism possible, in an era in which most elites were either Cartesian rationalists or accepted Pascal’s wager, David Hume had shockingly conventional writing for his era.

    His writing has a strong right slant, indicating expressiveness, but as Hume himself admitted, he did not apply his skepticism in real life, considering it only theoretical... thus, I am inclined to regard his skepticism as more a methodical assessment of the limitations of human knowledge than a nihilistic attempt to negate knowledge itself, as some imagined it to be.

    Soren Kierkegaard is believed to have had some sort of progressive neurological condition, hence his fragmented writing.

    There are, however, indications of his personality apart from this. Most alarming is how one of the lines suddenly drops at the end, indicating sudden onset of self-destructive tendencies. He died of natural causes (possibly tuberculosis), but there is no question that Kierkegaard had to struggle with thoughts of suicide.

    In addition, he literally crosses out his own name, indicating self-destruction and self-contempt, and the wide spaces between words (found in my writing) show that he did not trust others either (paranoia).

    Kierkegaard’s writings were no idle hobby. He was just as tormented as one would expect.

    Aurobindo Ghose, better known as Sri Aurobindo, has a signature of great interest to me in that it directly relates to the two vastly different stages of his career.

    Great anger is shown in the lower zones, especially in the “S” (the hooking temper tic), but the i-dots are very high, indicating someone either very mystical or wildly imaginative.

    Early in his life, Aurobindo was a revolutionary, with alleged involvement in a bombing aimed at a particularly harsh British official, but it missed and instead killed two British women. Aurobindo was imprisoned (his propaganda had, at least, contributed to revolutionary sentiment, but no proof was found of direct involvement), and this, combined with civilians getting hurt, radically changed his outlook into one of mystical transcendence.

    Aurobindo then became a mystic who sought unity with the divine through yoga, but also wanted to combine this with Darwinian and other Western ideas, believing them compatible with Hinduism... also, perhaps, a symbolic attempt at peace among people and nations.

    Aurobindo still had great secretiveness in his many loops and covering strokes, learned, no doubt, from his revolutionary days. His superego sought mysticism most of all as a means of controlling his id’s anger, which had consequences he never wanted repeated.

    Jean-Paul Sartre shows the same sudden drop at the end of a line as Kierkegaard, but like Kierkegaard, Sartre beat the odds and died of natural causes.

    He also shared Kierkegaard’s paranoia in the wide spaces between words... except in one line, in which the words are linked, yet then crossed out- even granting that this is a poem, that is highly unusual.

    What this, along with Sartre having marked ups and downs even on lined paper, would indicate is that Sartre was bipolar, a borderline personality, or most likely both.

    He would form needy emotional attachments (connected words), then cross them out (end them), feeling sudden distrust. His “Hell is other people” remark did not indicate consistent misanthropy, but rather feeling an extreme need for human company alternating and mixing with paranoia.

    Some of Sartre’s writing, however, proves intelligence of a brisk, efficient sort, in retaining legibility while quickly bypassing customary ornamentation, hence his ability to write such a volume of works describing his conflicted torment.

    Sartre’s father died when he was two, and Sartre was cruelly bullied by other children for being blind in one eye, so some of his pain and distrust of others was from his childhood.

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  • baronmaymystery
    10.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Famous Graphology (Long Ago Edition)

    Three things must first be mentioned about Leonardo da Vinci’s handwriting. First, of course, is that the style of writing typical to the Renaissance differed substantially from what is taught today. Second, he preferred mirror writing, precisely reversed and to be read in mirrors (likely of his own design). Third, related to the second, is that some believe he was dyslexic.

    With that in mind, having looked at samples of Renaissance handwriting, Leonardo da Vinci showed more “modern” handwriting than most of his time, which reflected his role as an innovator who predicted future inventions. There is less frilly elaboration than most intellectuals of his era used.

    In addition to being innovative, most of his writing is quite businesslike. with the only real ornamentation being the loops in the upper zones, inherently more secretive and less dramatic than the flamboyant pen strokes customary in his time. 

    This is his probable reason for mirror writing, as reportedly, some ignorant folk thought he was using mirrors for occult purposes (he was not), since they did not understand how mirrors worked, and in addition, it’s known that Leonardo da Vinci was gay at a time when some European jurisdictions treated this as a capital offense, hence a further need for secrecy.

    Some have speculated that da Vinci was ADHD, but I doubt it. If anything, this writing is compulsively organized, as shown by the dots (resembling today’s “bullet points”) between each word, and OCD is further indicated by some rigid repetition in parts of his writing. Though the two are not mutually exclusive, the writing of known ADHD people is typically, for obvious reasons, quite disorganized, something this handwriting is not.

    At the core, though incredibly gifted as an artist, Da Vinci was more of a practical scientist than an artist, and to him, art was often a means of exploring matters of perspective, botany and anatomy. His type of genius was far-seeing, but in an efficient, technology-based sort of way, not in a whimsically creative way.

    Ludwig van Beethoven’s musical training consisted partly of a mad insomniac who would, when he could not sleep, drag him, still a child, out of bed at all hours and force him to practice, and furthermore, for most of his career, Beethoven was in the process of losing his hearing, having lost it entirely by the time he wrote his Ninth Symphony.

    With this in mind, his struggles with low self-esteem (the low t-bar in Beethoven) are quite understandable. The reversal of the upper zone in the “d” is likely an imitation of musical notation, unsurprisingly.

    He continued on in music because of a great need to express himself (strong right slant) through it. His signatures tend to slope downward, indicating depression and further indicating low confidence.

    In addition, the lack of following through on the lower zone in the “g” (though he follows through in the “L”) could indicate gray or demi asexual tendencies, which might explain why he never married, but was never credibly linked with men either.

    George Gordon Byron, 6th Baron Byron, better known as Lord Byron, was said to be “mad, bad and dangerous to know”. Well, he definitely did suffer from mental illness.

    He was writing in the margins, which is not unusual, but he writes over himself in a way indicating some disorganization in his thinking, and the extremely large spaces between his words (even wider than mine) indicate someone suffering from severe paranoia.

    When additionally, there is a downward slant (depression), I suspect he was very bipolar, since some of his known behavior resembles manic phases, but this writing looks depressed.

    The indications that he was bipolar are further strengthened by the alternately close and far apart lines, which represent alternately acting impulsively (when lines overlap, as in my writing) and overthinking ones actions, likely in manic and depressive phases, respectively.

    The covering strokes (in my writing also) show someone secretive, but otherwise I see no signs of malice per se. His “dangerous” traits were more likely a matter of acting without thinking than any deeply sinister motive.

    As with Beethoven, Byron’s creativity was self-expression (strong right slant).

    Florence Nightingale shows great distance between words as well, but this was probably less paranoia than realism. It must be understood that she had to reform nursing from a profession in which many nurses got drunk on the alcohol intended for wound victims into something decent and medically responsible, so Nightingale was wary of others with good reason.

    Other than being very organized, however, indicating above-average intelligence, the only other thing that stands out is that nothing else stands out- this is remarkably “normal” Victorian writing, indicating a high-functioning person who was relatively conventional by nature, and became a reformer only because any human with a conscience would want to fix the situation I described.

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  • bhuushan-a-graphology-services
    10.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    I know it's been long gap between my previous post & this. This has happened as I was dealing with something. Now from next post onwards you will find some

    #tip #knowledge one liner tip . .

    Always #write complete spelling of your surname in #signature In case you want to learn Graphology +919820529032 . .

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  • bhuushan-a-graphology-services
    09.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    I know it's been gap of more than 8 days to put this post. Actually I was dealing with something & hence delayed. By this point in time you may have got or realized that spacing between words indicates spacing between actions & these people need privacy. Now we will go in deeper way into letter spacing. Let's look at what's possible.

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  • baronmaymystery
    08.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Graphology (Lana Del Rey Edition)

    Lana Del Rey, originally Elizabeth Woolridge Grant, is so mysterious and so beloved on Tumblr that she really deserves her own celeb graphology post. 

    What I find is that her handwriting varies considerably, so that the gestalt approach of examining multiple autographs and their context is the only way graphology could describe who she really is.

    Del Rey had plenty of room to write “Love” above her name, yet she did not, and she writes all the words extremely close together.

    Ordinarily, that would mean someone very needy who did not care about the whole “personal space” thing... but, that’s the image in the photo she was signing, and this is what recurs in her autographs of pictures.

    Del Rey’s writing here still shows a little bit of neediness (the heart pressed against her name), but not to the extent the last sample did... because the photo she signed was less “needy” in appearance.

    This writing is quirky to the point of reversing not only letters, but their place in the alphabet. Lana turns the second “a” in Lana into a “z”.

    Oddly, her capital letters (confidence) get much smaller here than on her “needy” pic. She’s not “needy”, yet deeply enjoys acting needy. Here her writing is artsy and brooding, like the photo, and she gets less out of acting that way (even though she often does).

    Here Lana’s writing is more confident again, and also very conventional (textbook cursive), except for an arrow pointing at the American flag.

    Yet her traditional, “All-American” writing here is, again, simply an expression of which picture she was signing.

    There is one other photo, which I won’t post here (because I’m Catholic too), in which Del Rey poses less than fully dressed, and the autograph jumped out at me because it contained the “felon’s claw”. She has a Catholic background, and being a Catholic myself, I know the obvious meaning: Part of her still feels posing for a racy photo is against the rules.

    So who is the real Lana Del Rey? A chameleon, and the reason is one she addressed in describing her early life:

    “I couldn't believe that we were mortal. For some reason that knowledge sort of overshadowed my experience.”

    By changing like the seasons, she is symbolically “reborn”, her way of dealing with mortality, and she keeps some closeness to Roman Catholicism precisely because, like most religions, it speaks of life after death.

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  • baronmaymystery
    08.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Celeb Graphology (20th Century Edition)

    Louis Armstrong (1901-1971) was intelligent in a direct, uncomplicated kind of way, saving time in his writing by avoiding unnecessary elaboration. He also has a very strong right slant (as do I) indicating someone very expressive, hence his career in show business.

    Armstrong was also in charge, and not one to trifle with, as the clubbing i-dot, the imperious t-bar and the “hook” in the “g” show: He rose to the top of music partly because he would accept nothing less.

    Considered by Charlie Chaplin to be the greatest comedian of the younger generation, Lou Costello (1906-1959) shows definite OCD in how his writing never, ever varies in the slightest (repetition of thoughts and actions)- a trait found in my writing too- and a strong right slant (expressiveness).

    The covering strokes and great need for symmetry in “Costello” show that he was very OCD, to the point of it being his most pronounced trait.

    This had both a bright side and a sad side. On the one hand, Chaplin’s later admiration of him was mutual, and Costello, wanting to be like Chaplin, traveled from Paterson, New Jersey to Hollywood (hitchhiking at least part of the way), then did work as a stuntman, then changed his list name (originally, he was Louis Francis Cristillo), then tried to hitchhike all the way back to the East Coast, because talking pictures meant he needed more experience in speaking roles on stage (and in those days, the East Coast had all the good theaters), then got stranded in St. Louis, but worked burlesque comedy there to earn his way to New York... only to see the theater he worked for collapse financially because of the Great Depression... all this happened before he became one half of history’s most famous comedy duo, but Costello’s determination to be like Chaplin never wavered, and he succeeded.

    On the other hand, the same “by any means necessary” obsessive determination that made him a legend also meant he could not stop working, no matter what. His infant son died tragically (an incompetent nanny), and he continued with a stage performance without the audience knowing that he had received news of this... he just kept working generally as if nothing happened, but his personality changed from warm and friendly to gloomy and angry... he needed time off to cope, but taking time off was simply not in his nature.

    Unsurprisingly for such a workaholic, he married a woman who worked in the same theaters he did, but unlike most Hollywood marriage-a-minute types, stayed married to her.

    Tennessee Williams (1911-1983), born Thomas Lanier Williams III, was secretive, as shown by the many “false” letters (n’s that look like u’s and m’s that look like w’s in his writing, also found in mine) and depressed, as shown by the downward slant in Williams, which one would fully expect from a Southern Gothic playwright.

    A temper (the sharp lower zone in the “T”) and OCD (repetitiveness) further indicate that he wrote about mental illness because it was what he knew. Since his father was an alcoholic who beat him, one can well understand how such illness developed, hence his focus on dysfunctional families.

    Jalacy “Screamin’ Jay” Hawkins (1929-2000) was extremely secretive, as shown by the serpentine upper zones and the complex loops that, in a sense, represent layers of concealment.

    The extreme repetition in “Screamin’” and “Hawkins” indicates OCD tendencies as well.

    When his secretiveness and macabre stage persona are combined with the Ichthys-like shape in one lower zone and the 3-points up “good” pentagram (Hermeticism) in the “H” in Hawkins, I strongly suspect Hawkins had at least some esoteric leanings, specifically into something (possibly Gnostic) that combined Christianity with the Western mystery tradition, though some of this symbolism could be subconscious or archetypal.

    Mary Isobel Catherine Bernadette O'Brien, better known as Dusty Springfield (1939-1999) shows intelligence in how she looped the “t” to the “S”, and a temper in the “tics” in the “D” in Dusty.

    The sharp, leftward-pointing, lower zone triangle in the “d” in Springfield, in turn, shows (such triangular formations, when pointed left, indicate this) that most of this anger was directed at her mother. Her parents often quarreled, and Dusty was a tomboy who identified more with her father. This anger led to later physical altercations Dusty had with other women.

    The way the “p” in Springfield lurches awkwardly ahead, but then gracefully flows into an “f”, keeping the writing relatively organized, shows someone who would make mistakes (largely due to struggles with alcoholism), but then recover with remarkable poise, as Springfield did professionally in the 1980′s.

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  • tryingtounderstandbrainheart
    08.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Russell Williams - letter analysis (graphology)

    Russell Williams was a man famous for his military precision and his collegues jokingly said they did not believe he ever slept. Highly ranked military in Canada who became a crazy sadistic murderer.

    So I thought I would try to take a look at Russell Williams handwriting to see what was going on.   

    The first thing that i noticed is the block writing, meaning he mostly uses capital letters which is a sign of someone who doesn't want to reveal his true self to others. 

    Second is his uneven pressure, he is unstable, nervous. 

    Third disturbing thing is his dominating upper zone. If you take a look at the word "Sorry" the s bubble goes up into space, this happens in suspect, pain, daughter, young, you, caused, more and so on. This is a trait for someone living in a fantasy world off in some cloud somewhere at the expense of reality. 

    The next thing is the weird spacing between words. In the beginning of the text, the words flow freely and the space looks normal. He is writing spontaneously. But it gets wider and wider, meaning he is losing spontenaity and honesty. He probably did not think she was a beautiful gentle young woman but it sounded good. And there is something eerie about the word "young" (he liked them young, as young as 11).

    He also has sharp angular m, which means he is someone who will say stuff to get stuff. He will be nice and friendly to get something out of it a people pleaser. 

    In the world “know”, “woman” etc there is a stroke going to the left, meaning he is hiding something and feels defensive. And what about those n's. ...they look like sharp objects, like a whip or a knife... 

    He is changing between big and small letters and also the size differs quite a lot, this is a sign of highly unstable behaviour. That she "tolD" him over and over again that she loved her mother was something that he did not like. A lot of feelings there and he had to cover something up and that sharp heavy D with a little edge inside? It's almost like a pointing finger. It pissed him off? Maybe she showed that she was a human being with feelings and he did not like that? 

    He also have a backward slanting “I” which shows that he does not show others who he is. Left slant is repressing and when it is shown on the I? He is repressing himself. He doesn't have a lower part except in Lloyd and believed and end... 

    His slant is all over the place. He tries to be logical and upright, but slant to the left and right, meaning he does not really know who to be or behave.

    He has tiniest letters sometimes, which shows introversion and feeling extremely small (like in the word "sorry"), and then BAM big again. ... 

    And then the word "happy"...with a weird y...gives me the creeps. 

    This is FILLED with uncomfortable hooks and sharp objects which means abusive, sadistic nature.

    Is he sorry? I believe he is..but for what really? it isn't that he caused her the pain.

    Conclusion: This is a man trying to hide who he really is. He will not show any weirdness outward and he will be so rigid, exact and he will not let people close. Like a twig he will snap and hide in the fantasy world. "Jessica" with all those loops into space? Was she a fantasy? This is probably where he feel like himself again, a person nobody knows. But his unstable nature and Extreme need for control, makes him spin out of control and maybe he does not really know what is real and fantasy anymore. He tried to be the kind, strict, righteous man, but it was not the truth. Bacically he could not deal with living an extremly strict lie anymore and snapped. 

    He signs with a hurricane looking autograph, maybe because everything was a mess.

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  • baronmaymystery
    07.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Celeb Graphology (Kind of Random Again)

    John D. Rockefeller (1839-1937) singlehandedly owned almost 3% of US GDP in 1913. Portrayals of him vary from kindly philanthropist to pure evil. Let’s see if graphology can find the truth.

    This check was written out in 1883, but even allowing for the greater ornamentation of Victorian handwriting, the serpentine shape in the “d” in “and” (on the “pay to the order of” line) indicates a sneaky individual, as do the “false” n’s that resembles u’s (though in fairness, my writing has similar traits).

    On close inspection, the “R” in Rockefeller shows shakiness (anxiety), while one of the people to whom the check is written has their name partly crossed out, indicating contempt for that person. The aggression stroke just above his name and the knife-like shape in the “J” that’s short for John similarly show someone harboring great anger (though again, my writing tends to show this also).

    At the same time, though, the way he makes his writing resemble the prewritten check’s writing shows a social chameleon who “blends in”... likewise, the right slant here is much stronger than in his usual writing, simply in imitation of the check... less the writing of a conscious liar than someone who conforms to the behaviors of those around him.

    His writing, while above-average intelligence simply because it’s quite organized, shows no signs of true genius. Rockefeller, rather, got his wealth by telling people what they wanted to hear... because on some level, he believed it himself at the time. Considering that his father was a fraudster and bigamist who seldom acted as a real parent, Rockefeller may be said, at least, to have improved somewhat on the previous generation.

    Oprah Winfrey (1954-) has suffered terribly at some point in her life in just about every way, and essentially had to re-invent herself without any help from family.

    The enormous “O” in Oprah might seem to represent confidence in her mother, until one sees the disorganization of the rest of her first name. Conditions were so bad that she had to run away from home at age 13.

    The “O” is essentially a brand logo. The “W” in Winfrey does not show such confidence (large capital letters indicate confidence), so what she is confident in is her professional reputation. Many people with adversity throw themselves into their work, and Oprah, known far more by her first name than her last, is one of them.

    She is good at keeping secrets (the complex loops in the “f” in Winfrey) and she has a temper (the temper tic at the bottom of the “p”), which one can understand given her background.

    She’s smarter than the average person, but I would attribute most of her success to willpower and complete focus on her work. The one layer of complexity here is how the “O” more or less swirls into a distinctive shape. In Neo-Paganism and Wicca, this shape represents the Mother Goddess.

    Steve Jobs (1955-2011), like Oprah, had much more enthusiasm about his career than about himself. Adopted in very unusual circumstances as a child, Jobs did not seem, as an adult, to be saddened by this, but the upward slant (optimism) shows up only when he was writing about manufacturing, not writing his name.

    Steve Jobs unquestionably had OCD, as shown by his exact repetition of the hesitant start of “Steven” in the start of “Jobs”. Temper tics show up in the same pen strokes, indicating that he became quite irritated if he could not carry out his sometimes obsessive plans.

    Overall, it’s high-functioning writing, but as with Rockefeller and Oprah, I would not say it rises to the level of genius. Rather, his enthusiastic obsession with his work gave him a competitive advantage... he simply wanted it more.

    Floyd Mayweather Jr. (1977-) may seem very different from the above, but his fortune of $340 million gives him certain similarities.

    Mayweather’s writing shows greater intelligence than any of the above, and higher self-esteem than Rockefeller or Jobs. The clever way he uses loops to underline his last name so efficiently shows both his craftiness and his confidence... he wins boxing matches not by power, but by strategy, and by never doubting his own ability.

    Given his difficult childhood, this would be the writing of an inspiring role model were it not for the “maniac d” in Floyd. When a lowercase “d” veers off to the right, but the rest of the writing does not, it indicates an explosive temper that can come out of nowhere. I have seen far worse “maniac” d’s (e.g. the Zodiac Killer), but this weakness has been what has made him the most controversial as well as the most successful boxer of the 21st century.

    Victoria Justice (1993-) seemed to be well on her way to having the kind of wealth (and fame) as the people above her here, then suddenly seem to fall of the radar.

    It certainly is not for lack of intelligence, because she’s extremely smart. She is dressed in floral here, and she makes part of the “V” strongly resemble a fleur-de-lis, and she keeps her bearings cleverly in both her names by using her final pen stroke to cross the “t” in each name.

    Justice is very self-confident, as shown by the large capital letters, but the media rumors of her being incredibly difficult to work with are simply false. The gentle, round lower zones, in addition to the fleur-de-lis (meaning she feels very much at home as a “flower child”, as she is dressed) balance out the sharp, businesslike style in most of her writing and paint a far different picture than the false rumors.

    Nor does the “feud” theory about Ariana Grande hold up to examination. They follow each other on social media... I’ve “feuded” online with many people, but I sure did not follow them!

    So what did happen? Unlike Ariana, who has workaholic tendencies, Victoria is kind of a flower child... she would rather smell the flowers than ride the fame treadmill endlessly, and does what interests her rather than what is guaranteed cash, which is also a bit hippie-like. So it’s all in the above photo, as well as the signature.

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  • infoseminar
    07.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Update Jadwal Training Juni 2021 tersedia online dan offline public training dan in house training. Daftar segera Training Online Hemat Materi Bermanfaat. Materi training dapat disesuaikan kebutuhan in house training. Info Seminar Training lengkap hubungi: WA: 0851-0197-2488 Jadwal Training lengkap: https://www.informasi-seminar.com #administration #secretary #communicationskill #exportimport #customclearance #grafonomi #graphonomy #grafologi #graphology #interview #creditriskmanagement #perpajakan #business #marketing #salesstrategy #humanresources #apuppt #legalofficer #manufacturing #iso31000 #salesmanship #banking #analisakeuangan #generalaffairmanagement (di Sarinah Thamrin Jakarta Pusat) https://www.instagram.com/p/CPz5XBMpk0K/?utm_medium=tumblr

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  • baronmaymystery
    06.06.2021 - 1 week ago

    Celeb Graphology (A Very Eclectic Mix)

    Richard Rodgers (as in “Rodgers and Hammerstein”) is a name very familiar to Broadway fans.  Rodgers shows confidence (large capital letters), an efficient intelligence (the way he connects the “d” to the “g” in Rodgers), and a great need to express himself (strong right slant), hence him writing or co-writing over 900 songs.

    Like many smart, creative people, however, he was most likely bipolar (it’s known he had depression), as shown by the roller coaster of ups and downs in his writing, and the serpentine shape in the “R” in Rodgers shows a sneaky side, though to some extent this reflected his professional necessity to write happy songs when he seldom felt that way, also suffering from alcoholism.

    In a very different sort of music, Eric Lynn “Eazy-E” Wright was a far gentler man than his public image. His writing is, overall, childlike and innocent, and his brash, violent persona was essentially just a persona, as shown by how he puts quotation marks around “Eazy E”... that speaks volumes: He was Eric Wright, not “Eazy-E”.

    With that in mind, who was Eric Wright? That he was smart is shown simply by his correct use of an accent mark (which, frankly, I might forget), but he was also impulsive: “Work” crashes into the end of the page, indicating someone who sometimes acted without thinking... that is, he did not foresee the end of the page. This impulsivity, sadly, was his undoing.

    The only other complication in otherwise smart but simple writing is how he writes what look like inverted “felon’s claws” (the claw-like upper zones) in all the “E’s” except the one in “Eazy E”.

    His image (”I creep and I crawl”) was sneaky, associated with the letter “E”, of course, but the closest thing to a real signature here suddenly contains straightforward, “honest” E’s. In other words, like some actors who play villains, Eric Wright was basically a nice guy (which was difficult to be where he came from) portraying a “bad guy”.

    David Lee “Tank” Abbott, despite indifferent success in his matches, became very much the image of early MMA, and he was the first MMA fighter to wear the fingerless gloves that are now standard.

    There is a lot of intelligence in this writing, both in its symmetry and it how it conserves time (turning “Tank” into “T_K”) yet remains very legible... this may also be a pun on the f-word and how it is censored, since the “T” resembles an “F”.

    Most interesting of all is how he turns the beginning of his first name (or nickname) and the end of his last name into isosceles triangles. With most MMA fighters, I would assume that was a reference to the triangle choke and other triangular submission holds, but Abbott has never used these in a match and has no BJJ or similar training (he’s a brawler).

    Christianity uses an equilateral triangle to represent the Trinity, so It could indicate membership in Freemasonry, interest in Ancient Egyptian religion, or possibly in Hindu meditation (or some combination of these), as isosceles triangles are associated with these organizations and practices.

    I list him here because, after hearing him interviewed, I sensed he was far more complex and intelligent than his “street brawler” image might suggest. He is not one to be trifled with, as the dark lower zones in the “A” show, but there are far more layers to him than his public persona.

    Sarah Hyland identifies more with her father than with her mother, which is what made it so upsetting to her when her body “rejected” a kidney transplant from her father. She writes her given name (the mother) as two perfunctory loops, but writes out her surname (the father) fully and confidently.

    Hyland is smart and efficient (the way she transitions from the “H” to the “y”), superego dominant (upper zones dominate her writing), meaning that she follows her morals and ethics far more than her instincts,

    The context about her kidney problems is crucial in understanding the “d” in Hyland. A lowercase “d” that suddenly veers to the right is the dreaded “maniac d” that indicates an explosive temper... but she points it at herself, about where her very serious medical conditions have been, indicating extreme and understandable frustration with what she has gone through in otherwise very controlled writing.

    Jennette McCurdy’s recent turn toward indie films and Off-Broadway productions really suits her, as her writing indicates an eccentric genius (certainly her odd but witty and observant Vines showed this also).

    The large uppercase “J” is heartening, really. Despite all she has gone through, she is self-confident (large capital letters show this). The rounded lower zones show a motherly side.

    The “eccentric genius” part of it is how she omits the large “C” from McCurdy, but then places it high above her autograph and uses it to cross the t’s in her first name. Her thinking is complete, but she reorders things... precisely how a true artist thinks.

    A temper is shown in the tic at the start of “J”, but overall, she is far more stable than most people would be after what she has endured. I would interpret her semi-retirement simply as a desire for creative independence, and this squares with Miranda Cosgrove’s recent statement that, “She's [Jennette’s] really enjoying what she's doing right now.”

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  • baronmaymystery
    04.06.2021 - 2 weeks ago

    Two HUGE Red Flags in Writing

    If you see these in writing, run... cut the person who wrote it out of your life, and physically avoid them permanently.

    First is the “maniac D”... a person without a strong right slant, when writing a lowercase “d”, suddenly leans it way to the right, then returns to far less right slant. It’s called the maniac (or maniacal) “D” because it indicates someone who suddenly becomes violently angry without any warning signs.

    It’s found in the Zodiac Killer’s writing. Note that every d suddenly shoots way off to the right:

    Obviously, not everyone with a “maniac d” is that bad, but they could be, so beware.

    The other major warning sign is the “devil’s fork”. This applies especially in societies, such as the USA, Canada, Europe, Australia, New Zealand and so on where Christian symbolism is widely used and understood.

    The devil’s fork is just what it sounds like: A fork resembling the three-pronged instrument depicted as being held by the devil, pointed down in the lower zone (lower loops). It indicates that a person’s entire libido (instincts) is directed toward doing what they themselves know to be evil.

    At the bottom is a sample of Ted Bundy’s handwriting, showing the devil’s fork:

    These things work on archetypes, so this is applicable in other cultures. If the “fork” were facing upward, I would still view it ominously unless it had an entirely different meaning in a culture or subculture. 

    For instance, to a Greek or Roman neopagan, it could be Poseidon’s or Neptune’s trident, but that always points up, not down! Avoid what you see in Bundy’s writing- no matter who the author is, stay away from them!

    If it were two-pronged, I would still view it with caution, as it could indicate a “serpent’s tongue” (forked tongue), indicating someone who lies when they communicate.. but not a deranged lunatic like the downward three-pronged fork... also, a two-pronged fork has other meanings in Greek mythology, but a downward pointing three-pronged fork in the lower zone always belongs to someone aware of their own evil intentions.

    I don’t mention the two creeps, the Zodiac and Bundy, to give them attention, but instead to show you ways of spotting others with similarly warped minds, thereby keeping yourself and your loved ones safe.

    I would not advise citing this, by the way, in criminology or abnormal psychology classes, by the way, because though graphology is correct (as you see above), most of academia fails to recognize this.

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