IT was a moment that defined history as King Charles put pen to paper to cement his role as the new Monarch.
And his first regal signature as King could be a giveaway as to how he will reign.
Handwriting expert Tracey Trussell says the signature he used to sign his historic proclamation signals a man determined to carry on with tradition and in the footsteps of his mother, the late Queen.
Graphologist Tracey said: “The upright lettering shows someone who is confident and poised with inner resources.
“The large size conveys pride and commands respect, and the signature is firmly underlined showing self-reliance.
“It packs a prestigious image and transmits exactly what you would expect from royalty.
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“His pen strokes are inky and thick which show he’s a very warm, sensitive man and highly creative.
“The first initial C appears to be joined up to the rest of the letters which reveal he is approachable – an instinctively welcoming individual whose door is always open.
“People who join up all their letters in this way prove to be highly articulate and think in a very logical fashion. They are single-minded, focused and very often suppress personal emotions to accomplish their professional goals.
“I’d say that King Charles intends to continue the legacy of the Queen in both tradition and focus.”
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The new monarch added the letter R after his signature which stands for rex, Latin for king.
And Tracey, who wrote the book Life Lines: What Your Handwriting Says About You, says the long tail on the King’s R show his determination to be good at his new role.
She said: “This shows someone who really means what they are saying.
“His word is his bond and he is putting his stake in the ground
The long stroke says ‘this is who I am’. He is transmitting his ability to protect and secure his country and his people. Interestingly it also shows his intuitive side and deep soul.”
When Charles was confirmed monarch at St James' Palace, viewers were quick to notice on social media how he frantically motioned to an aide to remove ink pots from his desk.
Tracey says it wasn’t a sign of rudeness – but rather a man trying to get on with his job.
She said: “That irritation, coupled with the connected lettering of his signature, reveal this is a man who just wanted to get the job done. The pots were disrupting his chain of thought.”
Tracey has previously examined the Queen’s handwriting and says it shares some common features.
She said: “Those big rounded letters show warmth and confidence.”
The Queen’s handwriting started to get smaller as she grew older and more frail.
Tracey said: “Handwriting changes as people’s personalities change and because life happens.
“The Queen’s writing started off very large and upright when she was younger, similar to Charles’ penmanship now.
“That large handwriting indicates life was all about her subjects and the vertical slant reveals that she was fair-minded and able to maintain objectivity.
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“As she grew older her writing became smaller, more understated and modest and tipped to the right a little.
"Writing that inclines shows a finely tuned emotional barometer and here the Queen’s desire to keep things more real, perhaps surround herself more with people she loved.”
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