Questions about example sentences with, and the definition and usage of "Calligraphy"

The meaning of "Calligraphy" in various phrases and sentences

Q: What does calligraphy mean?
A: The art of handwriting
Q: What does calligraphy mean?
A: Calligraphy is basically a very artistic way to write and is usually cursive with the swirls going around the words. Basically word art
Q: What does calligraphy mean?
A: It's the same as 書道 (shodo) in Japanese! 😊

Synonyms of "Calligraphy" and their differences

Q: What is the difference between calligraphy and penmanship ?
A: Calligraphy is writing as an art form, using a nib pen or a brush.

Penmanship includes the ability to write legibly in everyday writing.

Translations of "Calligraphy"

Q: How do you say this in English (UK)? How do say calligraphy in English?
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? calligraphy
A: Check the question to view the answer
Q: How do you say this in English (US)? I do calligraphy (what kind of verb do you use)
A: I do calligraphy is correct. (I actually do too)

Other questions about "Calligraphy"

Q: if I have never dropped out, I would have never dropped in on this calligraphy class, and personal computers might not have the wonderful typography that they do does this sound natural?
A: in the word out it sounds like you are stretching the word a bit. The words calligraphy, personal computers, and typography show your accent a bit stronger than any of the others.
Q: I want to keep practicing calligraphy as possible as I can. does this sound natural?
A: It does make sense of what you are trying to say but it is grammatically incorrect and I suggest you should reword it as "I want to keep practicing calligraphy as much as I can"
Q: At the calligraphy school, I practiced lessons very hard especially for exhibitions what were held once a year. does this sound natural?
A: u don't need "lessons" word and "exhibitions what were held once a year" changed into "exhibition WHICH Are held once a year"
Q: Why did I start the calligraphy lesson?
Because Lisa, my nursery school friend just said to me, "join the club!"
Her word drove me to begin by implication. does this sound natural?
A: Why did I start the calligraphy lesson?
Just because Lisa, my childhood friend, said to me, "Join the club!"
Her suggestion convinced me to begin the class.
Q: I wonder what would happened had he not taken the calligraphy course.
what would happened = why?
could you please tell me which part of this sentence is the noun clause ?
Is it a replacement of why?
A: OK. It's good to see the original had the full "would _have_ happened." As for the inversion, that's one of the ways to make a question. A simpler sentence would be "I wonder what would have happened." That's complete on its own. The inversion is forced when one uses "had" as a way of saying "if." "Had he not taken the class" is the same as "if he had not taken the class"; "Had we not been there on time, she would have left without us" is the same as "If we had not been there on time, she would have left without us." Other words besides "had" that force the same inversion when used to replace "if" are "were" and "should": "Were we to go, we would dress nicely" is the same as "If we were to go, we would dress nicely" and "Should we drive, we'll take the dog with us" is the same as "If we drive (as opposed to walking, taking a bus, whatever), we'll take the dog with us."

Meanings and usages of similar words and phrases

calligraphy

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