You don’t have to be Irish to have the Gift of the Gab
But with St. Patrick’s Day in March, our thoughts turn to shamrocks, the “luck of the Irish” and the “Gift of the Gab”.
If you are Irish then a very happy St. Paddy’s day to you.
However that said, we’ll leave the Irish to their luck and their shamrocks, and concentrate here on the gift of the gab, which in less colloquial terms would be identified as persuasive communication skills.
Here is how to identify just who has this sought after gift, who has not, and how it will be used.
Without ever meeting the person in question.
How? By looking at their handwriting. So dig out those Valentine’s from last month and check them for “Irish-ness”.
Jealousy when seen in a small child, whose family has just grown to include a new baby, is easily identifiable as an insecurity. The child is worried that there won’t be enough love and attention to go around, and that they will receive less.
In adults it can be harder to recognize, but it still has the same roots. Someone else has, or is perceived to have, something the jealous person wants.
Identifying jealousy in your own or someone else’s writing can help deal with it.
Knowing from where the behavior stems makes coping with it more possible.
The day after Christmas, which is today as I write this, in North America, is the day when people pack the shops even more than they did before Christmas, as they shop for bargains, make returns on unwanted gifts, and generally try to survive the mobs as they get the best “deals.”
“Mayhem” is a good word to describe it.
But like every other occasion in life, people’s writing can give accurate insights into how someone is likely to behave. Continue reading →