Cursive Hebrew

Handwritten style of Hebrew letters / From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Cursive Hebrew (Hebrew: כתב עברי רהוט ktav ivri rahut, "flowing Hebrew writing", or כתב יד עברי .Everyday-called (Ktav gdolim- adults writing). That’s because In israel children at 1st grade learn (Ktav ktanim- children’s writing- which is the writing used in electronics), and in 2nd grade the childrens learn the Hebrew handwriting. ktav yad 'ivri, "Hebrew handwriting", often called simply כתב ktav, "writing") is a collective designation for several styles of handwriting the Hebrew alphabet. Modern Hebrew, especially in informal use in Israel, is handwritten with the Ashkenazi cursive script that had developed in Central Europe by the 13th century.[1] This is also a mainstay of handwritten Yiddish.[2][3] It was preceded by a Sephardi cursive script, known as Solitreo, that is still used for Ladino.[4]