Reddit has a cool shorthand community where you can check out different systems including Gregg shorthand. We have a weekly thread, where you can showcase your own shorthand, and comment on other people’s shorthand. Come take a look!
For those inclined toward early Pre-Anniversary, here’s a resource from 1902: https://books.google.com/books/about/The_Miller_reading_and_dictation_book_wr.html?id=VZsMAAAAYAAJ
Also known as “A Visit from St. Nicholas”, I transcribed the famous poem in Centennial Gregg for the blog. Attachment: twas-the-night-before-christmas.pdf
This is a delightful Christmas story by Frank Baum, which first appeared in the December 1904 issue of The Delineator. I transcribed it for the blog in Anniversary. Attachment: a-kidnapped-santa-claus.pdf
Here is the classic Christmas story told by the Brothers Grimm, which I transcribed for the blog in Simplified Gregg. Attachment: the-elves-and-the-shoemaker.pdf
From the December 1955 issue of Today’s Secretary. Click here for a full view.
Should the beginning of denouement be written with the den blend or as d-e-n? If it was a more common word, I would expect to use the den blend, but I’m hesitant. I apologize for the blurry, unsteady outlines, but hopefully the difference is clear. Which one looks more correct?
I ran across this fun article on the ‘dying’ skill of shorthand. It is nice to see some folks getting together and enjoying Gregg together. They meet once a month, and there is a lesson on the finer points of shorthand. Some know series 90, some DJ, and others simplified. It’s a great mix of…
Hello friends! My name is Stephen, and I’m a budding Gregg (simplified) enthusiast, a student, a photographer, and a shy esperantist (mi estas eterna komencanto). I was welcomed many months ago, and my efforts have waxed and waned as life continues to create obstacles to my shorthand study. Most were self imposed. Perhaps you can…
Someone in the Facebook Gregg Shorthand group posted this photo of a phrase from a court document, possibly from the 1960s. Any ideas about a transcription? What about the outline that looks like a gay, kay, and ish stacked together? Curious about the thoughts of the experts in this group.