How To Write Calligraphy | Best ways to write Calligraphy

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The word "calligraphy" itself is derived from the Greek words meaning "beauty" and "writing".Samples of calligraphy date as far back as 200 BC.Being a unique skill, it pays off to learn how to write calligraphy. Different styles of calligraphy originate from diverse culture old English calligraphy alphabet or Arabic calligraphy alphabet. Islamic has evolved alongside the religion of Islam and the Arabic language. it is associated with geometric Islamic art on the walls and ceilings of mosques as well as on the page.The oldest Chinese characters still existent are Jiǎgǔwén characters carved on ox scapula , because the imperials of the Shang Dynasty carved pits on such animals bones . Surprisingly, Japanese calligraphy has its roots in Chinese. some instruments commonly which are used in calligraphy, and their derivative usage. Felt tips pens convenient, they do not leak and they do not need to bedipped. Fountain pens: refillable, long-lasting if properly maintained. Steel-point pens: ink must be fed with a dropper or a brush, capable of creating fine detail and hard edges. A quill pen leave a duck or turkey feather to dry in the sun, cut at an angle with apen knife.Pencil - use fine grit sand paper on one side of a soft pencil against a flat surface, then turn and flatten the other side to create a "chisel" tip, sharpen as need while writing. calligraphy is a diverse field and depending on what type of calligraphy you decide to practice.

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How To Write Calligraphy?: 

How To Write Calligraphy? Writer: Omar. S Source: How to Write

Information: 

Information Origins of Calligraphy Different Styles Western Calligraphy Islamic Calligraphy Indian Calligraphy Chinese Calligraphy Japanese Calligraphy Instruments of Calligraphy Instructions on How to Write Calligraphy

Origins of Calligraphy: 

The world looks like a much better place when you stand in environments with beautiful interiors, well-articulated themes and especially, serene calligraphy. The word "calligraphy" itself is derived from the Greek words meaning "beauty" and "writing". Samples of calligraphy date as far back as 200 BC, and this art form continues to be practiced in various parts of the world. Being a unique skill, it pays off to learn how to write calligraphy. Origins of Calligraphy

Different Styles: 

Different styles of calligraphy originate from diverse  cultures . Whether its old English calligraphy   alphabet  or  Arabic calligraphy alphabet , its  important  to have historical perspective when  learning how to write calligraphy . Different Styles

Islamic Calligraphy: 

Islamic has evolved alongside the religion of Islam and the Arabic language. It is a broad spectrum that  comprises all works of calligraphy by the Muslim calligraphers from Morocco to China, and is associated with geometric Islamic art (arabesque) on the walls and ceilings of mosques as well as on the page. Islamic Calligraphy

Indian Calligraphy: 

In many parts of ancient India, inscriptions were carried out in smoke-treated palm leaves. This tradition dates back to over two thousand years. Even after the Indian languages were put on paper in the 13th century, palm leaves where considered a preferred medium of writing owing to its longevity. Indian Calligraphy

Chinese Calligraphy: 

From  ancient China , the oldest  Chinese characters  still existent are Jiǎgǔwén characters carved on ox scapula and tortoise plastrons, because the imperials of the Shang Dynasty carved pits on such animals bones and then baked them to gain auspice of military affairs, agricultural harvest, or even procreating and  weather  etc. Other scripts include the Jīnwén ( Bronzeware ) and Dàzhuàn (Large Seal). Chinese Calligraphy

Japanese Calligraphy: 

Surprisingly, Japanese calligraphy has its roots in Chinese, dating back to the 28th century BCE to a time when pictographs were inscribed on bone for religious purposes. When this writing developed into an instrument of administration for the state, the need for a uniform script was felt and hence a prime minister in the Chinese dynasty of Qin, Li Si, standardized a script and its way of being written. Japanese Calligraphy

Instruments of Calligraphy: 

Instruments of Calligraphy The following are some instruments commonly used in calligraphy, and their derivative usage. Felt tips pens : convenient, disposable, they do not leak and they do not need to be dipped. Fountain pens:  refillable, long-lasting if properly maintained (see Warnings below) Steel-point pens:  ink must be fed with a dropper or a brush, capable of creating fine detail and hard edges, but it is inconvenient to change tips frequently. A quill pen:  leave a duck or turkey feather to dry in the sun, cut at an angle with a pen knife. Pencil - use fine grit sand paper on one side of a soft pencil (#2, HB, B) against a flat surface, then turn and flatten the other side to create a "chisel" tip, sharpen as need while writing.

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