Clerical Script

Chinese Calligraphy Clerical Script simplified Chinese:隶书; traditional Chinese: 隶書; pinyin: Lìshū (often simply termed lìshū, "official", "draft", or "scribal" script) is popularly thought to have developed in the Hàn dynasty and to have come directly from seal script. Clerical script characters are often "flat" in appearance, being wider than the preceding seal script and the modern standard script, both of which tend to be taller than they are wide; some versions of clerical are square, and others are wider. The archaic clerical script or ‘proto-clerical’ of the Chinese Warring States period to the Qín Dynasty and early Hàn Dynasty can often be difficult to read for a modern East Asian person, but the mature clerical script of the middle to late Hàn dynasty is generally legible. The clerical script remains common as a typeface used for decorative purposes but other than in artistic calligraphy, adverts and signage, it is not commonly written.
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