Practical Penmanship, Being a Development of the Carstairian System; Comprehending an Elucidation of the Movements of the Fingers, Hand and Arm, Neces

 
9781235974465: Practical Penmanship, Being a Development of the Carstairian System; Comprehending an Elucidation of the Movements of the Fingers, Hand and Arm, Neces

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1832 Excerpt: ...(fig. 4.): then carry the ends round the wrist, and tie them in a bow-knot at A (fig. 6.) The tying of the thumb and two first fingers presents no difficulty. (See fig. 5 and 6.) Section IV. ON THE MECHANICAL MOVEMENTS NECESSARY IN WRITING; THEIR COMBINATIONS AND APPLICATION. There are three distinct movements, and one correct position of the hand and pen; and if these are not properly taught and acquired, no system of writing can be completely successful. To these the pupil must pay the greatest attention; because here, throughout the whole course of instruction, lies the secret of elegance and despatch:--the great object to be attained. MOVEMENTS. The first and greatest movement is that of the whole arm. The second movement is that of the hand and fore-arm. The third and least movement is that of the fingers. These three movements are so indispensable, that if the particular use of each be not understood, or if they be confounded in practice, almost invincible difficulties will be experienced. Equally important is it to understand their, combination; and therefore, when the learner has thoroughly On the application and combination of the movement! of the arm, hand and fin žers,' Mr. Carstairs has given mere extensive information than any previous writer, e has distinguished six varieties, which were never explained before in any satisfactory manner; and even those which have been known, have not been properly tanght. acquired each movement separately, he ought to be taught the combination of the movements of the arm and fingers, and of the fore-arm, hand and fingers. When the movement of the whole arm is in a perpendicular direction, it is designed to accustom the pupil to preserve the correct position of the hand and pen, and to move his arm lightly...

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Benjamin Franklin Foster
Published by RareBooksClub
ISBN 10: 1235974464 ISBN 13: 9781235974465
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Book Description RareBooksClub. Paperback. Book Condition: New. This item is printed on demand. 32 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.1in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1832 Excerpt: . . . (fig. 4. ): then carry the ends round the wrist, and tie them in a bow-knot at A (fig. 6. ) The tying of the thumb and two first fingers presents no difficulty. (See fig. 5 and 6. ) Section IV. ON THE MECHANICAL MOVEMENTS NECESSARY IN WRITING; THEIR COMBINATIONS AND APPLICATION. There are three distinct movements, and one correct position of the hand and pen; and if these are not properly taught and acquired, no system of writing can be completely successful. To these the pupil must pay the greatest attention; because here, throughout the whole course of instruction, lies the secret of elegance and despatch: --the great object to be attained. MOVEMENTS. The first and greatest movement is that of the whole arm. The second movement is that of the hand and fore-arm. The third and least movement is that of the fingers. These three movements are so indispensable, that if the particular use of each be not understood, or if they be confounded in practice, almost invincible difficulties will be experienced. Equally important is it to understand their, combination; and therefore, when the learner has thoroughly On the application and combination of the movement! of the arm, hand and fin ers, Mr. Carstairs has given mere extensive information than any previous writer, e has distinguished six varieties, which were never explained before in any satisfactory manner; and even those which have been known, have not been properly tanght. acquired each movement separately, he ought to be taught the combination of the movements of the arm and fingers, and of the fore-arm, hand and fingers. When the movement of the whole arm is in a perpendicular direction, it is designed to accustom the pupil to preserve the correct position of the hand and pen, and to move his arm lightly. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN. Paperback. Bookseller Inventory # 9781235974465

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