British calligraphists are back in a big way.

With the introduction of new rules on the books, British calligrahers are now required to wear a new, more traditional style called “anke” and must use a font called “britain”.

The rules have been announced on the British Calligraphy Society website as a result of calls from the profession to modernise and modernise.

It comes as calligrams are increasingly being produced in a more conventional way with more modern materials.

“The calligraphist’s profession has undergone significant changes in the last 20 years and there’s a need for a modernised and modernised look,” the BCSS said.

The new rules are part of a wider effort by the BSCS to modernize the profession and ensure a future for the profession.

“We’re hoping this will be the first step towards the return of calligraphry as an art form in Britain,” said BCSM President Helen Gillett.

“It is important to recognise that the calligram has been around for centuries and its use has varied enormously.

The most important thing is that the profession continues to produce the finest calligraphics in the world, but we also want to make sure that the modernisation of the profession is carried out in a way that’s compatible with the needs of the time.”

Modern calligraphs have become increasingly popular in recent years.

They are more comfortable to use and offer a more naturalistic look, but they also offer a much higher level of professional standards than calligraphies produced in the 20th century.

The British callographic art has seen many innovations over the last 50 years, but many are still in use today.

“Modern calligrics are in great demand in the US and elsewhere,” the BBC said.

“They are also very popular in China, which is where the majority of the world’s calligraphys are produced.”

The BCSSA said it hoped the changes would help to ensure the future of calligrafy in Britain, adding that the changes had not gone unnoticed by British callographers.

“We’re very happy to see that this is an opportunity for calligrama in the UK to continue and that’s what we hope is going to happen,” GilleTT said.

These new rules will also be welcome news to many of the UK’s more established calligralists who are not used to being required to abide by these rules.”