The Khatt-i-Badí Script was created by Mírzá Muhammad-'Alí (1853-1937), son of Bahá’u’lláh, the founder of the Bahá'í relgion. It was first appeared in a collection of Bahá'u'lláh's Tablets published in 1891 in which Mírzá Muhammad-'Alí signed his name in the new script.
The script was used mostly by Mírzá Muhammad-'Alí and his friends at first. Later it was used as a secret code. The name of the script means 'New Writing'. After Mírzá Muhammad-'Alí died, the script was forgotten. Recently there has been renewed interest in the script, however.
Information about the script
Information provided by Grover Gonzales
Adlam, Armenian, Avestan, Avoiuli, Bassa (Vah), Beitha Kukju, Borama / Gadabuursi, Carian, Carpathian Basin Rovas, Chinuk pipa, Coorgi-Cox, Coptic, Cyrillic, Dalecarlian runes, Deseret, Elbasan, Etruscan, Faliscan, Galik, Georgian (Asomtavruli), Georgian (Nuskhuri), Georgian (Mkhedruli), Glagolitic, Gothic, Greek, Irish (Uncial), Kaddare, Khatt-i-Badí’, Khazarian Rovas, Korean, Latin, Lepontic, Luo Lakeside Script, Lycian, Lydian, Manchu, Mandaic, Mandombe, Marsiliana, Messapic, Mongolian, Mro, Naguaké Taíno Pictographic Alphabet, N'Ko, North Picene, Ogham, Old Church Slavonic, Oirat Clear Script, Old Italic, Old Nubian, Old Permic, Orkhon, Oscan, Pau Cin Hau, Phrygian, Pollard script, Runic, Santali, Székely-Hungarian Rovás (Hungarian Runes), Somali (Osmanya), South Picene, Sutton SignWriting, Tai Lue, Todhri, Umbrian, Uyghur, Zaghawa
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