da juana byrd                     

Love Letters

 

 

Chapter Two

Compatibility in the
Composition of the Name

Composition of the name in comparing relationship qualities is one of the most important aspects in finding    character traits. When comparing names for relationships, always look to the given, middle and  surname to consider relationship qualities. Capturing all positions of letters in your person’s name is the only way you can make a healthier decision about the potential love of your life. Take into consideration whether the person in question has shortened their name or use another name instead of their given name. For instance William after being changed to Bill by the wearer gives a whole new meaning to his personality. And you can find this out easily when you are introduced because generally the whole name is given up front. If the person shortens their name, as quickly as you can, find out how they use their name and what name they like  to use. By getting the properly used name, you are on your way to becoming informed.

Once you have the name used by your prospective love, write the name on a piece of paper. For purposes of comparison, use the name preferred by the person you are checking out. That name is more important to your situation now. Later, you can look more closely into the entire name. Looking at the written name gives you the opportunity to see how the letters affect each other and how they will relate to you. Does the name have more than one letter alike? Or does the name start with a consonant or a vowel? Where are the vowels located?  

Does the name start and end with either a vowel or a consonant?

Take into consideration the most important letter of the name, the first letter of the preferred name. Usually that is a given name but can be a nickname as discussed before. The first letter of the name allows you to learn what the person desires most in their personality traits. The opening letter of the name affords you a great look at the secret passions of the person at which you are looking. As an example, lets look at a person’s name that starts with an “S” such as Sheri. Immediately you know this person’s main objective is independence and helping others is secondary to her nature. Her name’s first letter creates a bit of a dilemma for her. Though she wants what she wants, she also knows that she needs to help others too. Her first vowel is very important also. And in Sheri’s name it adds to her adventurous streak. Not only that but her cleverness in action makes her very resourceful in being able to get what she wants. In knowing what the first letter of her name means, you gain a sense of the person she is

In the name if the first vowel is also the first letter of the name, then its influence is extremely exaggerated. It might be very difficult to overcome, especially if it has negative connotations involved. Take the name Oprah. Her “O” not only gives her an executive attitude but it also makes her aware of subtle nuisances contributing to life around her. And her idealistic ways make her want to help those she loves and those who love her. For her, these attributes take precedence over all others and she expects anyone who wants to be with her to feel the same. Oprah’s “O” makes her value loyalty and honesty. Her strong vowel opens her name enthusiastically and creates a person just as passionate about her ideals.

Consonants and where they are placed also give added strength to names. And in Oprah’s case her second letter has an even more powerful influence on her first letter, which happens to be a vowel. Again it compounds her need to help others and have loyal, honest people around her. In the name, consonants give added emphasis to strong vowels. Rarely do consonants stand-alone. They need vowels to guide them. Vowels amplify the consonants characteristics and are needed to tie the name together. Because vowels are stronger than consonants, personality traits belonging to those vowels have more clout than those belonging to consonants. But each letter assists other letters in exposing personality traits.

If a vowel starts and ends the name, it creates stronger characteristics in the person whose name is being questioned. Look at the name “Ava.” She is a person who wants to look for the next rainbow and see what is under every stone. Ava would go into space as quickly as she would set a table or fold a napkin. And this is doubly bad for her because of the “A’s.” The “V” lends a little submission though and there is a fight to try to be understanding and gentle. She is teetering on being a bull, with a tender nature, in a china shop. Although she is tearing up the shop, she is very upset about it. That’s what the strength of vowels starting and ending the name mean. And woe be unto the one who has the same vowel somewhere else in the name. Attributes of that person, unless corrected by the wearer, take on wholly negative tones.