The power of Imagination

The Power of Imagination

by / 8 Comments / 330 View / November 13, 2018

Imagination is more important than knowledge. For knowledge is limited to all we now know and understand, while imagination embraces the entire world, and all there ever will be to know and understand. Einstein.


The Power of Imagination in Handwriting


The power of Imagination in handwriting


This handwriting is a very good example of the power of imagination. It shows creative thinking and emotional independence.

The free and unconventional formations of the handwriting attest to this.

Imagination can only thrive in an environment where there are no limitations.

It is nourished by freedom and it has to be unbounded by mental restrictions or accepted formalities.

Imagination in handwriting

The large loops and bubbly quality of the handwriting reveal the innovative and original outlook of an artist – an artist who is able to forge her own style.

There is an easy sweep and comfortable width to the handwriting – both of which aspects point to the confidence and freedom with which she expresses her imagination.

Not only does she have a fertile imagination, she also has personal autonomy and the freedom to be original.

The writer is an independent thinker and she is free spirited. She is not bound by convention and she is not afraid to break the mould.

She is bold and fearless and lives life to the full.


Written for the Mini-Series, Graphology Gems

The Tight Bud

The Creative Mind of PIcasso


8 Comment

  1. You don’t go into enough detail to explain where you’re getting all this evidence of the writer’s personality traits. What about resentment? Doesn’t the abrupt beginning of each word indicate that? What about the loops drawn inside the letter “p” in ” paper” and “A” in “Anyway” indicate something? And what about the heart-shaped “o” in “o.k.” ? The “i” dots look like quick jabs – – – doesn’t that indicate irritability? If you’re going to teach – – – – TEACH !

  2. Dear Terry

    Thank you for your interest in my blog post. I can see that you are frustrated so I will try to explain.

    Firstly this post is part of a new series of mini-posts under the umbrella “Graphology Gems.” The title of the post is specific – it’s all about imagination in handwriting – nothing more.

    It was not my intention to discuss all of this writer’s personality traits. If I were to go into all the aspects that are discernible in this handwriting it would take me several pages – and this was not the purpose of the post.

    However, because you mentioned certain items that you would like me to enlarge on I will be happy to help you.

    Firstly, there is no resentment in this handwriting. The “abrupt” beginnings that you refer to are an indication of mature thinking and getting down to the job without preamble.
    There is one small stroke evident in the lead-in stroke of the “l” in the word “looking” which could mistakenly be construed as resentment but it is too lightly drawn to be anything remotely connected to resentment! Not only that, a resentment stroke starts well below the baseline and we would need to see several more of them.

    With regard to the loops that you referred to – I mentioned in the article above that “the large loops, easy sweep and bubbly quality of the handwriting reveal the innovative and original outlook of an artist.”

    Besides, a graphologist should never use a single sign as indicative of a personality feature. We always need corroborating indicators or at least several repetitions of a sign to validate our assessments.

    This also applies to the heart-shaped “o” that you mentioned. Only if it were to be repeated regularly in the sample – would we take note of it.

    Most of the dots are round – and here we have to look at punctuation marks too. And as the overall trend is towards roundedness we have to take this into consideration too while discounting the isolated example of a quick jab. So again the correct interpretation would not be to imply irritability. And furthermore, the roundedness of the handwriting as a whole reduces the possibility of irritability.

    And finally, as I mentioned, the intention of this post was not to teach handwriting analysis in general but to point out the presence of imagination.

    Sandra Fisher

  3. Nicely explained about imagination. And I would say that this writing suggests a creative person where there is a balance in imaginative tendency and realization of practical aspects of life.

    In imagination one does not think whether it is real or unreal. If it is only imagination – totally disconnected from practical, ground reality then it falls short of that connection, that transformation, where unreal becomes real! Creativity is linking of this imagination to the present state of ground reality. If one is thinking of only ground reality, then no creativity will come and if one is only imagining, then, too, there is no creativity. A balance is needed.

  4. Hi Ravindra
    Thank you for your well considered interesting thoughts about imagination and creativity.

  5. Love your blog!

  6. Thank you Karen!

  7. One of the more amazing handwriting samples I’ve seen.

  8. It really is a wonderful example of imaginative thinking!

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