History Main / PersonalSeals

17th Oct '16 4:50:24 PM DarkastKiller
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[[caption-width-right:300:A personal seal with [[RuleOfSymbolism red]] [[ThePowerOfBlood ink]] pan]]A person receives a package or is filling out a contract. However, there's a delay, because they can't find their [[{{Personal Seals}} Personal Seal]]. No, not an animal.

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[[caption-width-right:300:A personal seal with [[RuleOfSymbolism red]] [[ThePowerOfBlood ink]] pan]]A person receives a package or is filling out a contract. However, there's a delay, because they can't find their [[{{Personal Seals}} Personal Seal]].Seal. No, not an animal.
16th Oct '16 8:06:07 PM zarpaulus
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* ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'': In the events of ''Discworld/{{Making Money}}'', it is revealed that Lord Vetinari's signet ring is made of a special metal, possibly an alloy, that has the unique property of absorbing light and turning it into an intense heat. He stores it in a little wooden box when not stamping paperwork with it.

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* ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'': In the events of ''Discworld/{{Making Money}}'', it is revealed that Lord Vetinari's signet ring is made of a special metal, possibly an alloy, that has the unique property of absorbing light and turning it into an intense heat. He stores it in a little wooden box when not stamping paperwork with it.
it. While one of the villains who is obsessed with imitating him has an exact replica of the ring made and wears it all the time under a glove [[spoiler: and since it's too small for him his finger turns gangrenous, fortunately Moist talks him into stepping outside into the sunlight without the glove, so the heat is intense enough to amputate and cauterize.]]
26th Aug '16 10:38:15 AM AceOfScarabs
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* ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'': In the events of ''Discworld/{{Making Money}}'', it is revealed that Lord Vetinari's signet ring is made of a special metal, possibly an alloy, that has the unique property of absorbing light and turning it into an intense heat. He stores it in a little wooden box when not stamping paperwork with it.
24th Aug '16 10:10:48 AM DEGLIS
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In Chinese law, and Japanese, one needs a stamp to 'sign' documents in one's name - 'signatures' as Europeans know them are an impossibility as written Chinese doesn't have an alphabet. Also called a 'chop', one's stamp must to be registered with the authorities before it is officially recognized. These stamps, referred to (by the Japanese) as ''hanko'', or ''inkan'', are used with red ink to mark a document.

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In Chinese and Japanese law, and Japanese, one needs a stamp to 'sign' documents in one's name - 'signatures' as Europeans know them are an impossibility as written Chinese doesn't have an alphabet. Also called a 'chop', one's stamp must to be registered with the authorities before it is officially recognized. These stamps, referred to (by the Japanese) as ''hanko'', or ''inkan'', are used with red ink to mark a document.
15th Aug '16 7:24:33 PM LordInsane
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Added DiffLines:

* For a while during the 18th century the Swedish monarchy had a personal stamp (created because it saved on time when there were too many things that legally required the king's signature). The use of it ended after the parliament confiscated it when the king refused to sign laws (it was an attempted ploy to claw back powers), declared that the previous acceptance of the stamping meant that constitutionally speaking the stamp could fill the legal role of the king, and used it to stamp laws themselves.
5th Aug '16 1:59:37 AM PaulA
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* Adron's personal seal is an important plot point in the ''Literature/{{Dragaera}}'' novel ''The Phoenix Guards''.

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* Adron's personal seal is an important plot point in the ''Literature/{{Dragaera}}'' novel ''The Phoenix Guards''.''Literature/ThePhoenixGuards''.
31st May '16 11:44:29 PM XDiakos
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* Zeniba's golden seal in ''Anime/SpiritedAway'' turns out to be a major plot point, and in one DVD special the English staff talk about the addition of the word "golden" to keep the mostly young audience from mistaking it for the other type of seal that barks and dives underwater, viewers being morons and all that.

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* Zeniba's golden seal in ''Anime/SpiritedAway'' turns out to be a major plot point, and in one DVD special the English staff talk about the addition of the word "golden" to keep the mostly young audience from mistaking it for the other type of seal that barks and dives underwater, [[ViewersAreMorons viewers being morons morons]] and all that.
15th May '16 11:49:53 AM Orbiting
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!!!Examples

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!!!Examples
!!Examples
15th Jan '16 2:44:01 PM Anddrix
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* Zeniba's golden seal in ''Anime/SpiritedAway'' turns out to be a major plot point, and in one DVD special the English staff talk about the addition of the word "golden" to keep the mostly young audience from mistaking it for the other type of seal that barks and dives underwater, [[ViewersAreMorons viewers being morons]] and all that.

to:

* Zeniba's golden seal in ''Anime/SpiritedAway'' turns out to be a major plot point, and in one DVD special the English staff talk about the addition of the word "golden" to keep the mostly young audience from mistaking it for the other type of seal that barks and dives underwater, [[ViewersAreMorons viewers being morons]] morons and all that.
21st Nov '15 9:06:58 PM Cally
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In Chinese law, and Japanese, one needs a stamp to 'sign' documents in one's name - 'signatures' as Europeans know them are an impossibility as written Chinese doesn't have an alphabet. Also called a 'chop', one's stamp must to be registered with the authorities before it is officially recognised. These stamps, referred to (by the Nipponese) in various contexts as ''hanko'', ''inkan'', ''mitome-in'', or ''jitsu-in'', are usually used with red ink to mark a document.

to:

In Chinese law, and Japanese, one needs a stamp to 'sign' documents in one's name - 'signatures' as Europeans know them are an impossibility as written Chinese doesn't have an alphabet. Also called a 'chop', one's stamp must to be registered with the authorities before it is officially recognised. recognized. These stamps, referred to (by the Nipponese) in various contexts Japanese) as ''hanko'', or ''inkan'', ''mitome-in'', or ''jitsu-in'', are usually used with red ink to mark a document.
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