Romantic Ways to Sign a Letter

End your letter on a romantic note.End your letter on a romantic note.

Many lovers make their affections known by putting pen to paper. If you want to show your partner how deeply you feel, make your entire letter love-themed and close strong with a romantic sentiment. Depending upon the specific sentiments you want to convey, there are a number of romantic closure options that you could try.

Lovey-Dovey Closure

Instead of ending your letter with a luke-warm "Sincerely," close with something like "With all my Heart" or "Forever Yours". These sentiments make your closure more romantic and may leave your reader with a warmed heart.

Nickname Signature

Don't just sign your letter with your given name, but instead use the nickname by which your lover refers to you. If your partner often calls you "cuddle button," for example, close with this too-cute-for-words, unofficial moniker.

Symbol Ending

Don't include your name at all at the conclusion of your letter, but instead close with some love-themed symbols. Write a line of X's and O's to symbolize hugs and kisses. Or end with a heart in place of your name.

Sealed with a Kiss

In place of a written signature, leave your lip impression, showing your eagerness to pucker up for your partner. Put on some bright lipstick and press your pucker against the paper, leaving a deep and dark impression as a decidedly uncommon signature option.

"Uniquely You" Fingerprint Heart

Create an uncommon and unique fingerprint heart to put in place of your name. Using an ink pad, ink up both of your thumbs. Press one and then the other onto the paper, placing them at an angle and allowing them to overlap at their base so they appear to form a heart. (You'll want to practice your technique on scrap paper a few times to get your fingers' angles correct.)

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About the Author

Erin Schreiner is a freelance writer and teacher who holds a bachelor's degree from Bowling Green State University. She has been actively freelancing since 2008. Schreiner previously worked for a London-based freelance firm. Her work appears on eHow, and RedEnvelope. She currently teaches writing to middle school students in Ohio and works on her writing craft regularly.

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