Miley Cyrus’s handwriting shows amazing tempo. The style and pressure is vulgar and rebellious.
The heart shape that she ‘dots’ her i with, admittedly warm and cute, confirms immaturity, and a desire for attention. The gestalt of the handwriting is shouting out that she must be different…and she is!
Oprah Winfrey’s handwriting reveals an extremely warm and giving person…Her very right slant and rightward extending terminals testify to this. She feels great about herself-and she should! Her capital I’s (self-image) are relatively large compared to the rest of the writing. She is definitely a people’s person, her letters, words and lines are all closely knit.
The way one signs his first name indicates what the writer thinks of himself. The way he signs his surname hints at his feeling toward his family particularly his father, since the surname does represent him. When both names are equal in size, he demonstrates an equal regard for himself as an individual and for his family. When there is a variation, the writer is portraying how he feels about his relationship with his family. (Correspondingly, a wife, when signing her first name and married last name, often demonstrates her opinion of her husband)
It should be pointed out that this has nothing to do with love…it’s the regard the person has for oneself in relationship to the other person. Oprah’s first name is written considerably larger than Winfrey…an indication that her regard for self is higher than for Mr. Winfrey.
Kate Middleton’s handwriting is uncomplicated; there are no beginning strokes. She is straight forward and direct. Her rightward writing slant indicates genuine warmth and approachability.
Her simply written capital I’s (reflecting self-image) are unadorned… (This is perhaps unexpected), her Royal Highness, the Duchess of Cambridge has not been carried away to pompousness. The angles reflect some rigidity, she is not a pushover. Her perfectly aligned left margins indicate a well-organized character.
50 Cent’s handwriting is angular, heavily pressured and has an inturned ‘t’ bar cutting into his signature (ego). This tells of violence, aggression, frustration and suicidal tendencies.
Tom Cruise’s handwriting is very right slanted-plus his ovals are open at the top…He is a very warm, open and talkative personality—definitely relates to others…yet how?
We start to write at the left and gradually proceed to the right; consequently, what remains on the left, what we have left behind, generally symbolizes our past (home), our infancy and childhood, and — because she was our home — our mother. It also indicates what we turn our back on: obscure, cloudy recesses of time; the sinister. The right, then, is the direction in which we all hasten and is therefore the common goal. There, on the right, is the future. The right side also stands for our father, and, in a woman’s script, for the husband and father of her children.
In the following sample:
The upstroke aims at going from a lower zone to a higher one. This initial diagonal stroke has been found to appear in the script of argumentative writers. Part of this meaning lies in the stroke’s slantedness. Since it comes from the emotional realm and heads into the conscious, it must be assumed that the writer wishes to air a problem of emotional origin. It is this origin that has earned the writer a reputation for being argumentative. We tend to be stubborn, excited, unwilling to listen, when our emotions are deeply involved. Starting from the lower zone a right-slanted upstroke therefore always indicates a rather irrational argumentativeness.
This style of writing is replete in Tom Cruise’s script (see arrows).
Tom Cruise’s very warm, open, talkative and argumentativeness often results into a controlling relationship.
Jennifer Lopez’s handwriting comprises under length loops that are disproportionately larger than the upper loops. This is commonly found in great dancers. She is very keen with details as both dots are directly above. Her optimism is genuine as the script rises as it proceeds. Her large signature betokens great self-worth.
Let’s look at Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt as a couple:
Although Angelina’s handwriting is upright, indicating an independent personality, Brad’s leans slightly leftward. She is the one giving emotionally to him. In spite of their great charitable contributions, which are highly praiseworthy, Angelina caters to Brad’s needs…not the reverse.
His ‘he mannish’ strength and character attribute to this bond, as long as Angelina approves.
Brad Pitt’s handwriting contains only capital letters. People who write this way are uncomfortable about revealing their personal lives…expressing their emotions in public is rare. Because capitals do not connect between letters…this spells a dislike in relating to others on a personal level. Egotism is paramount.
Many of the bars on the t’s and E’s veer upward…this indicates a desire to (constantly) better one’s state of affairs. The gestalt of the writing screams confidence and maturity. He’s strong, and intelligent.
Angelina Jolie’s handwriting has end strokes that extend rightward. Her nature is to give to the other person. Her open oval letters (a, o) reflect an honest, open character. No starting strokes suggest that she is direct, straight to the point. Her small middle zone letters reveal a high level of intelligence and good concentration. Her long t bars show great determination and goal orientation. Her thinning out of letters betokens a diplomatic nature. Her upright script means reserve. Yes, she is honest and open, yet she only reveals what she wants the other person to know.
Kim Kardashian’s handwriting looks furious, untamed and fake…it has tremendous rhythm.
The long and heavy down strokes (on both K’s) convey an ‘I don’t care what anyone thinks’ attitude. No dotted i’s show that she prefers to get the big picture and perhaps later get a hold of the details. All of her oval letters are closed —one who does not reveal about her personal life too much—unless very close with the other person; additionally, this type of handwriting, round and slow (arcade) reflects the writer who often puts on a façade.