The pencil traces the familiar pattern of a capital letter ‘T’.

The sentence begins and ends with that letter (not of course counting the marks) the letter ‘t’.

In the word capital the slash with which we’ve ‘crossed’ the t but is a straight line at a perpendicular to (but not at all touching) the core, so to speak, of the cursive t. This erect line is in fact somewhat shorter than that of the l in capital.

Also in the word capital, The second a has no space visible within its enclosed space (we believe it was inadvertant, and a function of the extreme tightness of the circle of the a, itself a function of the smallness of the hand, by which we mean, the handwriting) while with the first a the circle is better formed, and the white of the paper may be seen beyond the interior of the a.

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