I have finished learning Uncial hand from the book Mastering Calligraphy: The Complete Guide to Hand Lettering. It’s been roughly a year since I started learning from the book, beginning with Roman Capitals.
The first broad edge nib that I use is a Mitchell, but I went and used the Speedball C for practising Uncial just to try different nibs.
From my novice point of view, there are a few things that make broad edge calligraphy what it is, especially how they differ from pointed pen calligraphy. It seems to me if you know the syntax, you will get an idea of how it works.
Let your lettering shine through this gemstones word list.
Calligraphy art is not at all limited to paper and ink, but when it comes to calligraphic ink, it can be simple and complicated.
It’s peculiarly shaped, needs some adjustments, and ‘can seem as mystical as a wizard’s staff’ for the novice. Surely it’s natural to be a tiny bit anxious about using an oblique penholder for the first time.
Delight your imaginary palate with these delectable Italian food word list.
Despite everything I said before about the same strokes used in many hands, a new hand is still a new hand.
Like all hobbies, calligraphy can be as expensive as it gets. There’s no end to calligraphic paraphenalia. Premium holders, vintage nibs, even paper and ink can cost you quite a bit. But it doesn’t have to… does it?
I’m showing this as a kind of compiled behind the scenes – to break down the illusion (if any) that my learning Foundational is done by magic or in a short time. But I also want to show you how attainable it is. But mainly I did the video for fun.