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Steven Furtick (@stevenfurtick) | Twitter More

Steven Furtick (@stevenfurtick) | Twitter More

grey prom dresses,high low prom dresses,lace prom dresses,elegant prom dresses,2017 prom dresses @simpledress2480

grey prom dresses,high low prom dresses,lace prom dresses,elegant prom dresses,2017 prom dresses @simpledress2480

Burgundy Homecoming Dress,Short Prom Dress Evening Dress,Summer Prom

Burgundy Homecoming Dress,Short Prom Dress Evening Dress,Summer Prom

6 Retro Neon Styles for Illustrator. Download here: https://graphicriver.net/item/6-retro-neon-styles/17313857?ref=ksioks

6 Retro Neon Styles for Illustrator. Download here: https://graphicriver.net/item/6-retro-neon-styles/17313857?ref=ksioks

There are far, far better things ahead than any we leave behind | Hand Lettered Art Print C.S. Lewis Quote

There are far, far better things ahead than any we leave behind | Hand Lettered Art Print C.S. Lewis Quote

for the mountains may depart and the hills be removed, but my steadfast love shall not depart from you, and my covenant of peace shall not be removed

for the mountains may depart and the hills be removed, but my steadfast love shall not depart from you, and my covenant of peace shall not be removed

Majuscule P variants by Polish calligrapher Barbara Galinska on Behance

Majuscule P variants by Polish calligrapher Barbara Galinska on Behance

Gothic / black-letter script evolved from Carolingian in the later middle ages, circa 1200 AD, became the dominant handwriting from the 12C until the Italian Renaissance (1400–1600 AD). It was not as clear as Carolingian, but was narrower, darker & denser. The dot above the i was added to differentiate it from the similar strokes of the n, m, & u. The u was created as separate from the v, which had been used for both sounds. Compact handwriting saved space, as parchment was expensive...

Gothic / black-letter script evolved from Carolingian in the later middle ages, circa 1200 AD, became the dominant handwriting from the 12C until the Italian Renaissance (1400–1600 AD). It was not as clear as Carolingian, but was narrower, darker & denser. The dot above the i was added to differentiate it from the similar strokes of the n, m, & u. The u was created as separate from the v, which had been used for both sounds. Compact handwriting saved space, as parchment was expensive...