holograph


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Related to holograph: holography

hol·o·graph

 (hŏl′ə-grăf′, hō′lə-)
n.
1. A document written wholly in the handwriting of the person whose signature it bears.
2. See hologram.
adj.
Variant of holographic..

[From Late Latin holographus, entirely written by the signer, from Greek holographos : holo-, holo- + -graphos, -graph.]

holograph

(ˈhɒləˌɡræf; -ˌɡrɑːf)
n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding)
a. a book or document handwritten by its author; original manuscript; autograph
b. (as modifier): a holograph document.

hol•o•graph1

(ˈhɒl əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈhoʊ lə-)

adj.
1. Also, hol`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) hol`o•graph′i•cal. wholly written by the person in whose name it appears: a holograph letter.
n.
2. a holograph writing, as a deed.
[1650–60; < Late Latin holographus < Late Greek hológraphos. See holo-, -graph]

hol•o•graph2

(ˈhɒl əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈhoʊ lə-)
n.
[1965–70; back formation from holography]
ho•log•ra•pher (həˈlɒg rə fər) n.
hol`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) adj.
hol`o•graph′i•cal•ly, adv.

holograph

a manuscript or other document written completely in the hand of the person above whose name it appears. — holograph, holographic, adj.
See also: Manuscripts
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.holograph - handwritten book or documentholograph - handwritten book or document  
autograph - something written by one's own hand
leaf-book, codex - an unbound manuscript of some ancient classic (as distinguished from a scroll)
palimpsest - a manuscript (usually written on papyrus or parchment) on which more than one text has been written with the earlier writing incompletely erased and still visible
scroll, roll - a document that can be rolled up (as for storage)
2.holograph - the intermediate photograph (or photographic record) that contains information for reproducing a three-dimensional image by holography
photo, photograph, pic, exposure, picture - a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
Translations

holograph

[ˈhɒləgrɑːf]
A. ADJológrafo
B. Nológrafo m
References in periodicals archive ?
Jeremy Crow of the Society of Authors was gracious and timely as he gave permission to publish the transcripts and illustrations of the holograph drafts, as well as to quote extensively from the essay.
HOLOGRAPH and big screen technology could mean that a loved one on the other side of the world could join you for dinner via a video link-up.
Professor Howard-Hill is already known as an authority on A Game at Chess; as well as several essays on the play, he has published a diplomatic transcript of the holograph Trinity manuscript in the Malone Society Reprints (1990), and a modernized and annotated text in the Revels Plays series (1993).
Whitman's holograph reply to his abolitionist friend Dr Le Baron Russell of 34 Mt Vernon Street, Boston, who on 8 November 1863 sent Whitman a $20 contribution(3) is today amongst papers given to the Percival Library, Clifton College, Bristol, England,(4) by an anonymous donor in the 1930s: it may well have been acquired at auction in London in 1917-18.
You also have the ability to deploy a holograph, mines and various other weapons.
The manuscript of Flush (3 holograph notebooks) is in the Berg Collection, and the proof copy was first owned by Hugh Walpole and then by P.
The body is peacock herl ribbed with red holograph material, and the wing, sparsely dressed black marabou with jungle cock cheeks.
The first of these, the full score, was ostensibly a holograph in his own hand; now, seventy years later, it contains all kinds of addenda, mainly typesetting and performance markings, made by other hands.
Amongst papers given to the Percival Library Clifton College Bristol by an anonymous donor in the 1930s is a Matthew Arnold holograph letter postmarked `Winchester/Ap 7 1837' and in an envelope addressed `Revd.
The extended production history of the earlier work; the publication of its vocal score, orchestral parts, and libretto; and the revision of its holograph full score for eventual, if posthumous, publication--all of these factors evince specific authorial intentions towards a transmission of the work capable, as Hinton puts it, "of transcending [its] original theatrical incarnation." [3] In contrast, there was never time for The Firebrand to settle into anything more than a provisional form; the distinction between text and script, work and event, here risks near obliteration.
Holograph firms will benefit from making the euro notes and bank cards secure.
Thus in the case of Tycoon, the base-text consists of 'the latest secretarial typescripts for the first seventeen episodes as revised by Fitzgerald in holograph' (p.