What is the meaning of the word calligraphy and from what language does it derive?
"Calligraphy" refers to the art of producing beautiful handwriting, or to the handwriting itself. It is from Greek words meaning "beautiful writing."
The word "chocolate" entered the English language from Spanish. How the word came into Spanish is less certain, and there are multiple competing explanations. Perhaps the most cited explanation is that "chocolate" comes from Nahuatl, the language of the Aztecs, from the word "chocolātl", which many sources derived from the Nahuatl word "xocolātl" (/ʃo.ko.laːtɬ/) made up from the words "xococ" meaning sour or bitter, and "ātl" meaning water or drink. More recently Dakin and Wichmann…
Calligraphy is a form of handwriting used and originated in eastern europe. the word calligraphy comes from the greek words kallos graphes meaning beautiful writing. They use a special pen to write calligraphy, there are different types of calligraphy when you write the special pen has to be held at 45 degrees exactly. Calligraphy is those fancy writings. People sometimes take classes to have great handwriting and stuff.
The word "cricket", as referring to the insect, derives from the Middle English word for insect, "criket" - which in turn derives from the French infinitive verb "criquer", meaning to creak. The word referring to the sport derives from the Middle English "criquet", meaning goalpost, perhaps derived even further from the Early Dutch word "krick(e)", which was used to refer to an arm or the gallows.