Gregg shorthand i love you

Gregg shorthand i love you DEFAULT

WHY I LOVE GREGG SHORTHAND

As a high school student in the mid-sixties, I came from a family where, quite frankly, the boys were expected to pursue a college degree, but it was assumed the girls would graduate high school and get a secretarial job and marry. This was not the culture of all families at the time, and I had many girlfriends who went on to college, but it was the culture in my family.

Luckily, I was drawn to the secretarial classes and was very good at them (which bode well for my career as a secretary) and during this time I absolutely fell in love with Gregg shorthand. It gave me the ability to fly across the page with my pencil making fluid, indecipherable marks to anyone but me, which was just plain fun. It was a secret language only I could read (similar to my love for the steno machine many years later).

When I graduated high school, I attended one year of college and met “the guy,” quit college and went to work as a legal secretary. Every morning, my boss would call me in to his office about 11:00 and dictate letters for an hour or so. He was a relatively slow talker with a B-type personality, laid back, great to work for and easy to take down in shorthand. I stayed in that job for about six years until I left to have my son.

Eventually I found my way to reporting school and never looked back, but I have found my Gregg shorthand invaluable in many ways since my early days as a secretary. In the early 1990s, I was asked to take the minutes of the vestry at a small church I was attending. I found a used Gregg shorthand textbook through Alibris and brushed up on my shorthand. It made my job infinitely easier; I could take the notes faster than trying to write in longhand.

To this day I use my Gregg shorthand almost every day to make notes to myself such as to-do lists, client requests, and notes from phone conversations. It’s an invaluable skill that I think would benefit a lot of people. Even as I type this, I realize I’m feeling nostalgia for those days when I would sit across from my boss, fingers flying over the steno pad, thinking to myself, “This is pretty cool.  I’m pretty good at this.”

This blog post is intended only to provide information on Gregg Shorthand. Cook and Wiley court reporters are not able to translate any shorthand documents at this time. Thank you!

 

jeanne-wiley

Jeanne V. Wiley, RPR, CCR (Ret)

Cook & Wiley, Inc.

Tag: gregg shorthand

Sours: https://www.cookandwiley.com/2016/04/21/why-i-love-gregg-shorthand/

Chart of Gregg Shorthand Anniversary Brief Forms

Word

Brief Form (Text)

Brief Form (Image)

a, an[dot]
dot
abouta b
ab
abovea b v
abv
accept, acceptancea k s
ask
accorda k r
akr
acknowledgea k
ak
acquaint; acquaintancea k a
aka
acrossa k r s
akrs
addressa d r
adr
advantagea v
av
advertisea v t
avt
aftera f t
aft
againa g n
agn
againsta g n s
agns
agenta j
aj
agree[loop] (above the line)
a
allo (on its side)
o
allowa l
al
alreadyo r e
ore
alsoo s o
oso
altogethero t u
otu
alwayso l s
ols
am, morem
m
amongm ng
mng
and, endnd
nd
anothern o th
nuth
answera n s
ans
anyn e
ne
appeara p r
apr
approximatea p r x
aprx
are, our, hourr
r
arrange, arrangementa r a
ara
asks k
sk
attentiontn sh
tnsh
be, by, butb
b
beautyb t e
bte
become, bookb k
bk
bed, badb d
bd
been, boundb n
bn
beforeb f
bf
beg, bigb g
bg
behindb i
bi
belief, believeb e
be
betweenb tn
btn
bill, builtb l
bl
bodyb o
bo
bringb r
br
businessb s
bs
callk o
ko
cank
k
capitalk p t
kpt
car, correctk r
kr
carek a
ka
carryk a e
kae
cataloguek a t l
katl
cause, becausek [left s]
ks
characterk a k
kak
chargech j
chj
childrench e l
chel
cleark l e
kle
collectk o l
kol
comek m
km
committeek e t e
kete
communicate, communicationk m u
kmu
company, keepkp (blended)
kp
complete, complain-tk p
kp
confidence, confidentk f
kf
consider, considerationk [right s]
ks
copyk p e
kpe
correspond, correspondencek r e s
kres
couldk d
kd
country, can'tk t
kt
coursek r s
krs
coverk v
kv
creditk r e
kre
deal, deard [inverted e]
de
definitedf n
dfn
deliverd l
dl
desired s
ds
determine[inverted e] mn
emn
did, datetd
dt
differ, difference, differentdf
df
difficult, difficultydf k
dfk
directd r k
drk
dollard o
do
Dr., duringd r
dr
draftd r f
drf
dutydt e
dte
educate, educatione d u
edu
effectf k
fk
efforte f t
eft
eithere [under th]
eth
else, listl s
ls
employm p l
mpl
enablee n b
enb
enclosen k
nk
enoughn u f
nuf
entirend i
ndi
evere v
ev
everye v e
eve
excel, excellent, excellencee s l
esl
excepts e p
sep
expect, especiale s p
esp
experiences p e
spe
explaine s p l
espl
expresse s p r
espr
far, favorf a
fa
findf i
fi
firstf e s
fes
floor, flour, flowerf l r
flr
follow, fallf o
fo
forf
f
forcef s
fs
friend, friendlyf r
fr
from, formf m
fm
fullf u
fu
furtherf [under th]
fth
futuref t
ft
gaveg a
ga
generalj e n
jen
giveg e
ge
glad, girlg l
gl
go, goodg
g
goneg n
gn
gotg t
gt
govern, govermentg v
gv
greatg r
gr
havev
v
hee
e
house, whoseh us
hus
how, outa u
au
hundredh u nd
hund
Ia
a
immediate, immediatelye m e
eme
important, importancem p
mp
improve, improvementm p r
mpr
in, notn
n
individualnd v
ndv
industrynd s
nds
influencen f
nf
inquiren k i
nki
instant, instancen s
ns
insure, insurancen sh
nsh
intond u
ndu
invoicen v s
nvs
is, hiss
s
it, att
t
kindk i
ki
knowledgen o l
nol
let, letterl e
le
lightl i
li
likel a
la
littlel e t
let
longl ng
lng
lookl u
lu
lovel v
lv
mailm [inverted a]
ma
market, Mr.m r
mr
matter m a t
mat
merchandisem e ch d i s
mechdis
milem [inverted i]
mi
mistake, mistakenm s t
mst
morningmn [dot]
mning
mostm o
mo
movem u
mu
muchm ch
mch
mustm s
ms
mym a
ma
namen a
na
naturen a t r
natr
necessaryn e ss
ness
nevern v
nv
nevertheless, envelopen v l
nvl
newspaper, inspectn s p
nsp
nextn e s
nes
nightn i
ni
nothingn [dot]
ning
numbern u m
num
objecto b
ob
oblidgeo b l
obl
occasionk a sh
kash
ofo
o
officeo [right s]
os
officialo sh l
oshl
one, wonu n
un
opiniono p n
opn
opportunityo p r
opr
ordero d
od
organize, organizationo g
og
otheru [over th]
uth
overo (above the line)
o
partp t
pt
particularp a t
pat
peoplep e p
pep
perfect, proofp r f
prf
person, personalp r [right s]
prs
pleasep l
pl
pleasurep l e sh
plesh
point, appointo e
oe
positionp o sh
posh
possiblep o s
pos
powerp a u
pau
preparep r e p
prep
presence, presentp r
pr
previousp r e v s
prevs
probablep r b
prb
problemp r b l
prbl
progressp r g
prg
public, publishp b
pb
purchasep ch
prch
purposep r p
prp
putp
p
qualityk u
ku
quantityk [intersecting t]
kt
questionk sh
ksh
railway, ruler l
rl
ratherr a [under th]
rath
real, regardr e
re
receiptr e s e
rese
receiver s e
rse
recentr [right s]
rs
recordr k d
rkd
refer, referencer f
rf
regret, regularr e g
reg
remark, roomr m
rm
rememberr e mn
remn
remitr e m
rem
replyr e p
rep
reportr p r
rpr
representr p
rp
requirer k i
rki
respect, respectful, respectfullyr e s
res
response, responsibler s p
rsp
returnr e t
ret
right, writer i
ri
satisfy, satisfactorys a t
sat
sends e n
sen
seriouss e r s
sers
severals e v
sev
shall, shipsh
sh
shouldsh d
shd
sides i
si
situations e t sh
setsh
skill, schools k l
skl
smalls m o
smo
somes m
sm
soons n
sn
speak, speech, specials p
sp
spirits p r
spr
stands tn
stn
states t
st
stills t [inverted e]
ste
stocks t o
sto
stops t p
stp
stranges t j
stj
strength, strongs t r
str
subject[left s] j
sj
success[right s] u k
suk
such[left s] ch
sch
sufficients u f
suf
suggest, suggestion[right s] u j
suj
supposes p o
spo
suresh u
shu
system, saysss
ss
tell, tillt [inverted e]
te
than, then[over th] n
thn
thank[over th] [dot] (to the right)
thank
that[over th] a
tha
the[over th]
th
their, there[under th]
th
them[over th] m
thm
they[over th] e
the
thing, think[over th] [dot] (under)
thing
this[over th] s (blend)
ths
those[over th] [left s]
ths
thousand[over th] a u
thau
three, thorough-ly[under th] e
the
throughout[under th] r u t
thrut
timetm
tm
togethert u g
tug
toldt o
to
tomorrowtm o
tmo
too, to, twot u
tu
trustt r s
trs
trutht r
tr
unablen b
nb
underu (over the line)
u
untilnd [inverted e]
nde
uponp o n
pon
usee u
eu
usual, wishu sh
ush
valuev l
vl
variousv a r s
vars
veryv e
ve
wanto nd
ond
waso [left s]
os
weak, weeke k
ek
well, willl
l
wente nd
ent
weree r
er
whato t
ot
whene n
en
where, awarea r
ar
whetherw e [over th]
weth
which, changech
ch
whilei l
il
why

i (counter-clockwise)

i
wirei r
ir
withe [over th]
eth
withoute [over th] t
etht
womanu mn
umn
wonderu u n
uun
wordu d
ud
workr k
rk
worldu u
uu
wouldd
d
yes[e loop]
e loop
yesterdaye s t
est
you, youru
u
youngu ng
ung

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Sours: https://gregg.angelfishy.net/anbfs.shtml
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Is the art of shorthand dying?

By Justin Parkinson
BBC News Magazine

For more than 2,000 years people have used shorthand to make note-taking quicker and more reliable. It's a skill that has weathered being banned by a Roman emperor and associations with witchcraft, but could technology finally kill it?

To the uninitiated it looks like gobbledegook, an alien language with an indecipherable alphabet. But the squiggles and lines on the page are actually a version of English.

Shorthand is a method of quickly writing down information. It has roots in the Senate of ancient Rome and allows the annotation of more than 200 words a minute by top exponents. It enables secretaries to transcribe meetings and dictated letters. Newspaper reporters can get down details of court case proceedings or interviews.

But, in an age of electronic voice recording and instant tweeting of events, is shorthand becoming obsolete?

The UK vocational education group City and Guilds says there's been "a steady decrease in the number of people taking shorthand courses over the past 10 years". Although it's reluctant to release what it says is commercially sensitive information, it adds that "technical solutions", such as voice recording, are the "main cause for the decline".

"Honestly, shorthand? Who still writes that stuff?" one blogger has written. "Who even reads it? The art of shorthand doesn't just have one foot in the grave, it has the other planted firmly on a banana peel."

But shorthand is still mandatory in some professions. The National Council for the Training of Journalists insists trainees achieve a written speed of 100 words per minute to pass its diploma. It remains "indispensable for any court reporter, and a vital skill for journalists in all sectors who need an easily accessible and permanent note of every conversation in their working day", the organisation insists.

It's three times quicker to type out shorthand notes than to listen back to audio recordings, says Mary Sorene, secretary of the British Institute of Verbatim Reporters. It's also illegal to make audio or video recordings of most proceedings in UK courts, although this type of coverage has been allowed in English councils since last year.

"Shorthand will be included in NCTJ qualifications as long as there remains a demand for it," says the organisation's chairman, Kim Fletcher.

But there are several types. The NCTJ uses the Teeline system. It's based on a combination of outlines representing individual letters. Some sounds, usually vowels, are removed to aid speed. For example, the word "father" will involve writing simply a letter "f" and an elongated "t" representing the "ther" sound.

Teeline is now the most popular system in the UK. Formerly, the most heavily used form of shorthand was Pitman, which dates back to the 19th Century.

In business, shorthand has traditionally been seen as a secretarial skill, but, according to Sarah Austin, operating director at Page Personnel Secretarial and Business Support, it's becoming more important "at the senior end of the jobs market".

"The role of the personal assistant and executive assistant has evolved and there are more business assistants, which means the need to record detailed accurate minutes from board meetings, client pitches or confidential meetings is more important than ever," she says.

Shorthand can be a tedious skill to learn. It requires practising until a decent word speed and level of accuracy is achieved, which usually takes several months. TV presenter Piers Morgan, a former Daily Mirror editor, has urged trainee journalists: "Work hard, play hard & do your Teeline!"

The initial stage of Teeline training is relatively simple, involving learning the basic letters, with users moving on to extra abbreviations. For instance, the letter "x" on its own can denote the word "emergency" and an "s" on its own can denote the suffix "-shall" or "-cial".

Students learning Teeline often experience the same pattern, improving rapidly before struggling to get past 80 words a minute. This is often referred to as the "80 plateau" and some have suggested it's a barrier because that's about the fastest speed that longhand can be written.

Pitman is said to involve more initial learning, as it includes special "logograms" - short forms - for common words.

Alison Berglas, who runs the teaching website Teeline Online, thinks it's "rubbish" to say shorthand is dying. "It's useful in business for the large number of meetings executives have to attend," she adds. "It's also incredibly useful for students, who can use it for note-taking during lectures. You don't need to record the whole thing before transcribing it, which is very time-consuming. Shorthand notes can't go wrong, unlike recordings, either."

But attitudes to study have altered, Berglas says. Pitman takes about a year to learn, but as it's quicker to grasp the basics of Teeline there are even one-day "masterclasses" offered. "One businessman was surprised that it was so simple," says Berglas. "He didn't realise it wasn't tech-speak or a completely different language."

Image source, Getty Images

Berglas's clients include companies and councils. "When I watch The Apprentice, I see Karren Brady taking notes about the group she's observing," says Berglas. "I just want to get beside her and tell her that shorthand would make her job much easier."

The first fully formulated shorthand system, it's widely agreed, started in 63BC when the philosopher and orator Marcus Tullius Cicero wanted a reliable way to cover debates in Rome's Senate. Marcus Tullius Tiro, a learned freeman living in Cicero's house, obliged, inventing what became known as Tironian Notes.

This method was officially adopted, but shorthand had a difficult time. The Byzantine Emperor Justinian forbade its use after 534 AD, as it had come to be seen as a secretive code, encouraging subversion. It became associated with witchcraft and magic during the early medieval period and largely disappeared.

In 1180 the monk John of Tilbury published an abbreviated word system, prompted by the late Archbishop of Canterbury Thomas Becket's interest in preserving sermons.

In the 15th Century, the discovery of a book of psalms written in Tironian Notes in a Benedictine monastery led to a renewal of interest in shorthand. By 1588 physician Timothy Bright had devised an English system consisting of lines, circles and half-circles. The 17th Century diarist Samuel Pepys used a form of shorthand.

Several other variations developed until Isaac Pitman, from Trowbridge, Wiltshire, came up with a phonetic system, Stenographic Sound-Hand, in the 1830s. It was exported to the US, becoming the dominant system there.

Irish-born Robert Gregg was 18 when he invented his own phonetic system, Light-Line Phonography, in the 1880s, which gradually supplanted Pitman in the US.

In the 1920s Emma Dearborn, an instructor at Colombia University, started Speedwriting, allowing more than 20,000 different words to be written once the user has learned 60 rules and a list of about 100 brief forms.

Image source, Getty Images

Lots of other systems have come along, but the most popular in the UK today, Teeline, was first published in 1968 by shorthand teacher James Hill, who wanted a system that was easier for beginners to grasp than Pitman. Some users of Pitman argue that Teeline is inferior, limiting exponents to lower word speeds.

Mary Sorene worked as a shorthand writer at the Old Bailey for 11 years from the early 1970s. At one point she could write 210 words per minute using Pitman.

"People, even when I was training, were saying there's no use learning it, as they thought it wouldn't be long before words could be turned into text automatically," she says. "Well, we're here 54 years later and we're still waiting for that to appear. I don't think shorthand has died at all. I think it will be going on long after I'm carted off."

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Sours: https://www.bbc.com/news/magazine-34603886
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i love you in gregg shorthand

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You love shorthand gregg i

He probably has a lot of money. You won't leave him. No.

Shorthand lesson ( part 2) By ms.cres

I began to push her, at first she caressed her leg, or rather touched it, then I began to put her hand on my penis. She was embarrassed, began to try to gently penetrate to her, then into her panties and panties, then into a T-shirt. It turned her on, excited, and at the same time pleased.

And gradually she began to get used to it, and a year later she decided to end it. She, as always, flirted with me, caressed my penis, balls, during this time I taught her to suck a penis from men, because she could not do any of this, and.

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This is the internet. Just ignore it and that's it. Yes, never mind. And this bastard will continue to offend people, break their hearts and destroy couples. What should I do, beat him.



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