Handwriting Exposes - Power over people

Proponents of graphology base their conviction upon thousands of samples of writing. Their discoveries in part are that the basic zones - upper, center and lower - are significant in analyzing the writing’s loop's and stems.
By: Ernest Garfield
SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. - Oct. 7, 2013 - PRLog -- Handwriting Exposes

By Ernest Garfield

Power over people

Learn important emotional and character traits, sex drive and habits of the person you want to understand.

Handwriting is like an open book!  It is an unauthorized biography to a graphologist!  It is very hard to hide the real person!   The body of the writing tells all if the analyst has several samples of writing.  At times a signature differs from the body of writing.  That happens when someone does not want to disclose the true self.

The history of handwriting analysis dates back more than 400 years.   Since then a great deal of scientific information has been added by such notable psychologists as, Gordon Allport, Max Moore, Alfred Binet, founder of intelligence testing, and Klara Roman.

The premise is that our hands and fingers like all other parts of our bodies, are extensions of the central nervous system.  The pen therefore becomes an extension. The electrical impulses transmitted by our central nervous system are recorded on paper as we write. This can be compared to the recording of an electroencephalogram and an electrocardiogram. The writing then requires a trained analyst to interpret it.

Essentially, the way you deviate from the method you were taught to write gives the graphologist the basis from which to analyze your character and personality.

Proponents of graphology base their conviction upon thousands of samples of writing.  Their discoveries in part are that the basic zones - upper, center and lower - are significant in analyzing the writing’s loop's and stems.

To begin the analysis handwriting is divided into three zones: center, upper and lower.  See Sample 1.

The thirteen Uni-zonal letters a, c, e, I, m, n, o, r, s, u, v, w and x establish the center zone.  Six bi-zonal letters b, d, h, k, l and t are in both the center and upper zones.  The upper extension of these letters establishes the size of the upper zone.  Six bi-zonal letters g, j, p, q, y and z are in the center and lower zones. Their lower extensions establish the size of the lower zone.   F is the only tri-zonal letter.

The proportionate size of the stem’s loops and other elements in the upper zone give a clue to the writer’s intellectual and spiritual orientation.  They tell us of goals, cravings and aspirations.

The center zone tells how practical a person is.  We learn how well adapted the writer might be socially.

The lower zone tells of material demands, biological needs, and instinctive urges such as self-preservation.

Over the many years that I have lectured, one of the most asked questions is “Doesn’t graphology place you in the position of being able to take advantage of your fellow man?”  The answer is yes.

Hopefully, however, you will use this insight and knowledge to improve your interpersonal relationships.  Learning the complex make-up of other humans should give you a deeper understanding for them.

The upper zone in Sample 2 is out of proportion to the center zone.  This is written by a very inventive, imaginative and possibly idealistic individual.  This writer combines very high, well formed l’s, h’s, b’s, l’s and d’s but with t’s that are confined to the center zone.  This tells us that the writer has learned to balance his vivid imagination and use it in a practical way.

Sample 3 belongs to a day dreamer.  This is indicated by the exaggerated length in the upper zone along with wide inflated loops.  This writer is out of touch with reality.  This is also the type of person that you often have to call several times and occasionally even have to touch on the shoulder to let him know you have been trying to talk to him.

Sample 4 shows the elements in the center zone are of medium height in proportion to those in the other zones.  This shows a healthy mental attitude, self-confidence and good adjustment to life.

The writer of Sample 5 in which there is extreme height in the center, belongs to one who has a tendency to overate his own importance, one who exaggerates his own values and thereby detaches his interest from other persons.  These are people who make great issues of the most trivial personal affairs and have a tendency to magnify completely out of proportion any small intimate problem.

Immature adults and children write this way.  Notice how in the early stages of development many children make most letters the same size.  Persons of limited education also tend to enlarge the uni-zonal letters.

©Ernest Garfield, All rights reserved.
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Page Updated Last on: Oct 07, 2013

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