George Orwell Via bitrebels.com ALL CAPS FOR EMPHASIS. We bet texting with George Orwell would be very overwhelming. Jorge Luis Borges Via nsmbl.com Man or machine? F. Scott Fitzgerald Via theatlantic.com A handwritten page of the classic The Great Gatsby written in Great Girly writing J.K. Rowling Via flavorwire.com Her plan for Harry Potter looks kind of like it belongs in an eighth-grade notebook and it's awesome. Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck Via theatlantic.com How is this...possible? Someone make a Steinbeck font, pronto. Ernest Hemingway Via huffingtonpost.com He always said he preferred to write drunk--perhaps that explains all the loops. Vladimir Nabokov Via theatlantic.com Not sure this shows how he wrote, but it certainly shows how he crossed things out. Jane Austen Via theguardian.com Tis a truth universally acknowledged that only Jane Austen can read her handwriting. Franz Kafka Via nytimes.com Um...what? David Foster Wallace Via hrc.utexas.edu Extra points for sticker usage. Lewis Carroll Via theatlantic.com Lewis' doodles make your doodles look like child's play. Emily Dickinson Via therumpus.net Pretty much looks like a language from another planet. Kind of like her poems! Mark Twain Via theatlantic.com From the pictures we've seen, we'd say the handwriting matches the man. Walt Whitman Via exhibits.lib.byu.edu Last but not least, Walt Whitman. CLASSIC. Oh, Walt. Such penmanship. Aren't those the most beautiful "W"s you've ever seen?