Here are some interesting cases in questioned document history, followed by a bibliography for interested readers. In a Mr. Ireland brought forward what he claimed to be a new version of "Kynge Leare" which was allegedly written by William Shakespeare himself. InEdward Malone published a refutation of this document.
December 30, at Maybe you should let them read this post! Reply Jen September 9, at 3: However, I am currently a successful professional artist. To me, drawing and writing are like using two different parts of the brain. If I treat words like a picture I can write beautifully but it takes a very long time to write.
My handwriting became a source of agony in college, when I would have to immediately type all of my notes after class so that I could read them later.
However, that proved to be a valuable habit as it allowed me to retain the information by having to transcribe it and interpret the meaning of my own scribbles. Reply Talal September 10, at 9: My Arabic is actually worse, but I got no complaints in school.
Reply Jenny September 12, at 5: Reply September 12, at Your story is rather different from the usual complaints about unreadable handwriting. How interesting that you find it difficult to read individualized handwriting.
Maybe you should ask the judges to type- or at least to print! There are so many other reasons that could range from carelessness to innovative ability or creativity. The trick is to find out which one applies to your own handwriting! Sandra December 31, at It is almost as if I draw my words instead of writing them, which causes my handwriting to go everywhere and end up looking crazy.
Reply Ugly Handwriting and what it says about you …: It peaked at about ten years of age, and gradually deteriorated as I went through high school, sixth form and university, as classes became more intense. Lecture notes had to be scribbled faster and faster, so aesthetics were sacrificed for speed and now ten years after graduating my handwriting is still a dreadful, inconsistent mess.
Good thing he let me to rewrite it. Whenever my boyfriend reads my love letters his eyebrows always cross just trying to understand what is written. Everyone is telling me I should have taken a medical course and be a doctor because it fits with my handwriting.
But even though they are having a hard time reading my handwriting they still take effort to read my comics. My hobby is to make a comics. I just love to draw. Reply November 7, at 8: Reply November 8, at 4: I see you type without capital letters.
I can only presume that you do that with your handwriting too. I recently failed on my french test because my teacher couldnt see what it said. I read all of the comments on this post and most seem to be good at drawing, Im not however but I am creative and I dont fit in very well.
What should I do if im not good at drawing, How do i express myself without writing, thats what I wonder? Sandra April 19, at You can be creative without having the ability to draw.
However, it seems that you are having more of a problem with communicating.A key piece of evidence in solving this murder is the ransom note. The police as well as the Ramseys believe that whoever wrote the note is probably the killer.
The MacArthur Foundation Research Network on Law and Neuroscience. Oct 03, · Famous Criminal Cases Involving Forensic Handwriting Analyses. 03 Monday Oct a forensic handwriting analysis has often been used in order to “turn the table” in criminal cases. Here are some examples of criminal cases where this has been the case.
Handwriting Analysis as an Assessment Aid, Keith Laycock. An amateur graphologist pleads for at least a dry run on an assessment technique of potential value in intelligence. 10 Famous Criminal Cases Cracked by Forensics.
a “spectographic voiceprint analysis,” measuring tone, pitch and volume, was conducted to determine if the speaker was indeed Howard Hughes. Although a handwriting expert had previously been fooled by the notes that Irving had forged, the voice analyst correctly identified the speaker as.
This groundbreaking series examines how cutting-edge forensic techniques such as DNA and fiber analysis are used to track down ruthless criminals. When a woman vanishes hours after winning big at a casino and then turns up dead a month later, an anonymous phone call gives police their first lead.