Tibetan tattoos translation google,free picture apps blackberry,photo tatouage raie manta - Easy Way

Author: admin | Category: Traditional Tattoo Designs | 09.02.2014

The Tibetan word poon-tsok, seen in the images directly above and below, is a contraction of poon-soom-tsok-pa, meaning, in a scriptural context, 'possessed of the three: grace, glory, and wealth', and by extension has various meanings, ranging from wonderful to excellence to prosperity. This sample features what we might call a pseudo-vertical arrangement of Tibetan script: It is in fact written as horizontal text, converted into an image, and then rotated 90 deg. Here we have what we might call the true vertical arrangement of Tibetan script: In terms of computer-aided design, the Tibetan target text is, again, typed horizontally, but before converting it into an image it needs to be broken down into discrete units - as a rule, whole syllables - that can be stacked vertically. The Tibetan target text shown in this image is a portion of a an adage I translated for one of my clients.
I have recently [2009] been experimenting with different advanced types of script-arrangement, and have started offering more adventurous script-forms, such as circular and spiral. Twirling a piece of text into a spiral (with decreasing font-size etc.) is what many would consider the ultimate challenge in script-design. The large version of the above image is quite impressive and most people would probably consider it more suitable as a wall-hanging than a tattoo. Approximately one-half of the people who approach me for a Tibetan script design primarily wish to have one or more personal names converted into Tibetan script for a name-tattoo. One of the concerns is that the grapheme-clusters in the (non-Indo-European) Tibetan should represent the phonetic structure of the (Indo-European) Western names as faithfully as possible, which is not easy at all; in fact, most transcriptions of Western names that appear on the Web and in print are very poor as most (Tibetan) people do not bother or know how to transcribe them properly. Let me explain what I mean using a concrete example: The name below was transliterated into Tibetan applying more or less the same rules as apply to the transliteration of (Indo-European) Sanskrit into Tibetan.
UPDATE: I have prepared a preview version of the previously announced large PDF file containing nearly 100 English and other Western names converted into Tibetan script.
Working in Tibetan Translation I naturally come across other Websites, either through researching keywords or via translations submitted to me by clients for the purpose of verification, and the general impression I have formed is that the conversion of Western (Indo-European) names into Tibetan is a major hurdle for most translators. On the one hand there are some unskilled translators who eagerly accept any job that comes their way and sadly do not care whether their products are correct or a complete disaster.
For example, some will have you believe that some sounds which do not exist in Tibetan, such as the phonemes corresponding to a€?Fa€™ and a€?Va€™, are impossible or clumsy to represent.
It was largely from my perceptions of a lack of quality in this area that I decided to pay special attention to name conversion. If you wish to learn more about what factors in the Tibetanisation of names (and are willing to be oppressed by lots of linguistic jargon!) I invite you to dive into the Detailed Notes section further down the page. Otherwise, to enjoy the purely visual aspect of the names in Tibetan, simply flip through the digital pages of the preview eBook here; it features a large collection of names converted into Tibetan according to 1 out of 4 possible methods. The finalised file will contain over 100 English, Spanish, German, French, and other Western names transcribed into Tibetan script, and will soon be available for purchase and direct download via this page.
Owing to popular demand I have finally decided to begin offering Tibetan tattoo designs executed in scripts other than Uchen.
To facilitate comparison, the next image features three instances of a string of Tibetan words executed in three different Ume scripts. The various Ume (dBu-Med) or 'head-less' scripts, on the other hand, are normally found in hand-written documents; they are traditionally produced manually (hand-calligraphy) and rendering them through mechanic or electronic means seemed a bit incongruous.


2) there have recently been dramatic improvements in the quality of Ume computer fonts; in the case of the font displayed above many people, myself included, feel that it is so refined as to give impression of hand-written calligraphy. It has thus become possible for me to start creating Ume designs through electronic means without any sense of incongruity, and to great satisfaction of my customers! I believe some of the designs I have created recently will be of interest to a wider audience.
Falling into the first category of designs (I) is a set of sayings which express the idea of "do to others what you would like to be done to you", a principle also known as theA Golden Rule, which seems to be accepted by all peoples and cultures of the Earth, at least on a rational level. However, despite our human capacity to cogitate rationally, our day-to-day conduct seems to be mostly directed by our wild, demonicA emotionsA which cause us to act foolishly and continually "shoot ourselves in the foot" in a compulsive manner. Tibetan:A "To Thine Own Self Be True"A  (The quotes from Hamlet are amongst Shakespeare's most famous, including "To Thine Own Self Be True". These are not easy questions, and not only for a lay person, apparently even most of the people masquerading as Tibetan translators out there on the Web are baffled. For poetry lovers who also happen to be lovers of quantum physics, here is a fairly intricate SPIRAL TIBETAN TATTOO containing a translation of the first four lines from Auguries of Innocence by William Blake. Another of my happy customers, James, showing off his muscles and sending off a coded message there! Though this piece was created more than 1 year ago I have only now come round to adding it to the Website.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The above image was not created by Tibetalia, it has been included here merely for educational purposes.
The features of this design reflect a growing demand for designs with a 'personal touch'; it is an example of a more adventurous form ('play with perspective') and a very special colour ('golden hue gradient'). The text in this sample is a complete sentence meaning "Wild Hearts Can't Be Tamed", executed in Japanese scripts known as Hiragana and Kanji. Thank you for taking a few minutes off your busy schedule to view my humble Tibetan Script Tattoo Designs page. If you are a returning visitor you may wish to skip down to the updated paragraphs in green. Life is hard indeed, in this turbulent age more and more people are experiencing spiritual confusion and even physical strife. I have observed that to many, marking their body with a visually pleasing image of a meaningful phrase or name is a way to emotionally deal with their problems. Regardless of whether you are here because you are looking for a visual expression of your deepest thoughts or whether you have a more happy-go-lucky attitude and simply want to play with whatever comes your way in life, if you are, at this stage, considering getting a Tibetan Tattoo, or a tattoo in some other language, please continue reading to learn how to proceed. Though I regret no longer being able to accomodate with new designs potential customers who truly cannot afford to pay much, I am, on the other hand, happy to announce a new scheme whereby I will be offering greater value for money to customers willing to pay at least 8 EUR. All customers placing an order for a new Tibetan Tattoo Design will, subject to certain conditions, be able to obtain one complimentary Tibetan, Japanese, or Sanskrit Tattoo Design (from the existing Tibetalia Designs archives) completely free of charge. I am perfectly aware that most Tattoo Studio owners do not place due importance on the correctness of exotic-language tattoo designs.


If you submit a name for 'special treatment', or have further requirements such as unconventional tattoo design, extra fine Tibetan fonts, specification of the meaning of the individual Tibetan syllables employed etc.
Poon-tsok is also used as a personal name, usually spelt Phuntsok, so this design can be used as a Name Tattoo as well. Note that unlike the sample above, here the individual glyphs (representing syllables) remain horizontal, however, the string as a whole is vertical since the units are arranged into a vertical column.
These two samples show a phrase in Tibetan script bent into a circle and semi-circle, respectively.
Incidentally, the ability to do this is not some 21st century luxury - Tibetans used to inscribe their charms in such delightful shapes already thousands of years ago, albeit much more painstakingly, syllable-by-syllable. This is far from correct: Tibetan has for centuries had solutions for such problems as [f] and [v], whose graphic representations I personally find not clumsy but quite the contrary, visually very appealing, and in more recent times brand new Tibetan graphemes have been invented to specifically represent [f] and [v]. Note that the iPaper is extremely useful for quick online previews of documents, but does not fully convey the superb "finish" of the original PDF.
It is particularly recommended for tattoo parlours, however, there will also be an option to purchase a selection of only 5 names for non-business purposes. The details will be explained to you by Email once you have submitted the Order Form below. The file will cost about 50EUR, meaning that by purchasing this PDF you will be paying about 20X less per name than when buying names individually. 5 times the length (or height, rather) of this image, and he eventually had it tattooed down the entire length of his spine. This sample features a more modern "charm": a portion of Article 2 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in Tibetan Uchen Script, arranged in a spiral. But clearly in both cases there is an underlying ignorance and an ensuing lack of skill in this area. Purchasers of this unique collection of Tibetanised Western names will, of course, receive the original PDF without superimposed logos or other protective measures. Firstly, it is an abbreviated version of the famous, beautiful, and profound poem commonly known as the 'Salutation to the Dawn'.
Hence, images like the three directly above will cost 10~40EUR, depending on factors such as size, and primarily on how much manual correction is required. Small-size, lower resolution versions of these designs will cost you only a Euro or two, but I do not like to let go of the higher quality images too cheaply because I put considerable effort into these Tibetanised names. It is evident that though the content is exactly the same in all three cases, there are significant differences in the form - particularly in the shape of ornamental flourishes (at the very beginning) and the shape of vowel-markers (above and below the clusters of Tibetan letters). Secondly, we prepared it in one of the best Devanagari fonts available, thus ensuring that the design reflects all the calligraphic rules that apply to hand-written Sanskrit.



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Comments

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