Hillary Clinton

Hillary Clinton



An analysis of Clinton’s signature reveals that she is not as cold as rumored. Many politicians, due to their public lives, feel the need to impose a safeguard, and although her bolt-upright signature shows a cool approach to others, the body of her writing, “the real Hillary,” does lean somewhat rightward toward her fellow man, reflecting some warmth.

Her printed capital letters (G1, G2) denote intelligence and culture. The breaks between letters (H) imply intuition. The spacing between the lines (I1, I2) is a little wider than average. This, combined with those needle pointed tops (J1-J3), points to an analytical and sharp mind. There are virtually no beginning strokes before the letters; this person is to-the-point. The unizonal letters (a, c, e, etc.) are small, illustrating the ability to focus. No lines are tangled; this displays one who is clearheaded. These are the components of the “born lawyer.’”

At the end of the first line of a letter, a writer stops where it seems most appropriate and returns to the left margin to start a second line. Clinton moves the starting point of the written lines more and more to the right (K), toward the right margin; the left margin widens. This signifies both enthusiasm and impatience.

A wife who writes her husband’s family name, or the initial of it, with considerably greater emphasis than that with which she writes her own initials, indicates that she thinks she has married “above her station.” The converse is also true: If a woman writes her husband’s surname smaller, or if she writes its initial noticeably smaller than the initials of her own name, she demonstrates a low opinion of him, his family or both. In this signature, the first name has considerably greater emphasis than the family name. This speaks for itself.

Notice that the cross bar joins the following letter (L1-L4). This reveals a clever combination of thoughts, the quality of the crossword puzzle-player, who can solve abstract and intricate difficulties and has the capacity to be open to experience.