Origin of holograph1
verb (used with object)
Origin of holograph2
Examples from the Web for holograph
Historical Examples of holograph
For instance, his will is a holograph will, if that is what you are hinting at.
He had been told that Mortimer Fenley had made a holograph will.
It is a holograph will, and consequently very easy to upset.Cousin Pons
Honore de Balzac
Further proof that this contention is correct is that each copy bears an inscription in Whitman's holograph.The Bibliography of Walt Whitman
No more likely date can be found for the holograph letter which he is said to have addressed to Shakespeare.A Chronicle History of the Life and Work of William Shakespeare
Frederick Gard Fleay
- a book or document handwritten by its author; original manuscript; autograph
- (as modifier)a holograph document
"document written entirely by the person from whom it proceeds," 1620s, from Late Latin holographus, from Greek holographos "written entirely by the same hand," literally "written in full," from holos "whole" (see safe (adj.)) + graphos "written," from graphein "to write" (see -graphy). Modern use, with reference to holograms, is a 1960s back-formation from holography.