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Will Turner Pirates of the Caribbean Tattoo?

Will Turner Pirates of the Caribbean Tattoo? Topic: Play script writing activity
June 26, 2019 / By Flore
Question: In the original PotC (The Curse of the Black Pearl) Will Turner has a tattoo on his wrist (the right one, I believe). I only caught a glimpse of it during the fight scene with Jack Sparrow in the forgery when he raises his arms above his head. There is a hole, and only part of it can be seen. Can anyone please tell me what it says/what it is of?
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Best Answers: Will Turner Pirates of the Caribbean Tattoo?

Dalilah Dalilah | 2 days ago
The script on the infamous ring is done in the black speech of Mordor J.R.R. Tolkien was a genius. What other author that lived in his day constructed an entire new language that he later included in each of his infamous books? Tolkien did have an advantage, however, having studied and created languages as a hobby for most of his life. The Elvish language that Tolkien created for the purpose of "Lord of the Rings" was primarily spoken by elves and fairies. It has several derivatives, particularly Quenya and Sindarin, which are the most advanced and the most popular. The languages of Sindarin and Quenya are usually written in the Tengwar script, which Tolkien also created. The script that is on the "one ring to rule them all" worn by Elijah Wood throughout the movie as he journeys to destroy it in the fires of Mount Doom is actually written in the flowery scripted black speech of Mordor, which derived from Elvish. However, Elvish and other Middle-earth languages are also able to be written using the Latin alphabet if various accents are properly applied. When I saw "The Fellowship of the Ring" after reading the books, I became obsessed with getting an Elvish tattoo. Luckily, my girlfriend at the time and a friend of ours were equally as enamored, and after some extensive online research we were able to find an Elvish quote that means "The stars will shine on the hour of our meeting." We split the quote into thirds and each got part of it tattooed somewhere on our bodies. The hobbits' ankle tattoo is Elvish for the number nine The cast of the "Lord of the Rings" employed a similar technique. When filming wrapped, they decided to commemorate the year and a half they spent shooting in New Zealand in a unique way. Done by artist Roger Ingerton, the nine actors who comprised the fellowship of the ring decided to get a word done in Elvish script that symbolizes the number nine. John Rhys-Davies (who played Gimli the dwarf) was the only member who opted out of the activity due to personal reasons; so he sent his stunt double, Brett Beattie, in his place. Two of the four hobbits, Sean Astin and Billy Boyd, got the tattoo on their ankles to pay homage to the fake hairy feet they had to wear throughout the filming of the movie, a process which took over two hours to complete, while others simply tattooed the design on their upper arms.
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Dalilah Originally Answered: End of pirates of the caribbean 3?
Well... it is rather obvious isn't it? After the credits - it is 10 years later and she bring a child of about 10 years old to meet Will. Considering they can only meet on land once every 10 years... Oh yeah... and They were given time ALONE by all the crew ... on the island...Then next scene, Will was putting his boots back on, wasn't he? Now... what other reasons he would need to take his boots off? YES! THEY HAD SEX! Now that I have explained it - I think I deserve 10 points, don't you think? LOL

Blanid Blanid
This Site Might Help You. RE: Will Turner Pirates of the Caribbean Tattoo? In the original PotC (The Curse of the Black Pearl) Will Turner has a tattoo on his wrist (the right one, I believe). I only caught a glimpse of it during the fight scene with Jack Sparrow in the forgery when he raises his arms above his head. There is a hole, and only part of it can be seen. Can...
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Airla Airla
Each of the "fellowship" from LotR got an Elvish "9" tattoo (all except one of them, I think). This tattoo was one of Orlando Bloom's real tats. The tattoo that Orlando Bloom got on his right wrist during The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring (2001) is covered throughout most of the film. It's visible during the sword-fight in the blacksmith shop when Will raises his sword to parry after Jack's "You're not a eunuch, are you?" http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0325980/triv... Eight of the nine members of the Fellowship got a small tattoo of the word "nine" spelled out in Tengwar, which is the Elvish script created by Tolkien. They got it at a tattoo parlor in Wellington, New Zealand, to commemorate the experience of the movie. The ninth member, John Rhys-Davies, declined and sent his stunt double in his place. Elijah Wood's tattoo is on his lower stomach. Sean Astin and Billy Boyd have the tattoo on their ankles (to commemorate all those hours in the hobbit feet). Orlando Bloom, who plays the archer elf Legolas, has his on his forearm. His tattoo is visible during a fight scene in Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl (2003). Ian McKellen's is on his shoulder. Dominic Monaghan's is on his shoulder. And the eighth member, Sean Bean, has his tattoo on his right shoulder. Viggo Mortensen has his tattoo on his left shoulder. It is visible on some pictures from the movie Eastern Promises (2007) http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0120737/triv...
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Topher Topher
its a tattoo he got after filming lord of the rings. most of the actors got this tattoo. its an elvish # or letter i believe not sure on the specifics tho
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Topher Originally Answered: Down Syndrome and Turner Syndome?
From Medical Genetics for the Modern Clinician, by Judith A. Westman: "Nondisjunction is more common in the development of eggs than in the development of sperm. Germ cells increase by mitosis prior to the birth of the individual, but the initiation of meiosis and the length of meiosis are very different in males and females. In males, cells begin meiosis after sexual maturity is reached, and replication of progenitor cells (mitosis) and meiosis continues for the lifetime of the individual, permitting men to retain fertility. In females, all cells enter meiotic prophase prior to birth and then enter a period of arrested meiosis as primordial follicles. After sexual maturity is reached, several follicles grow further with each menstrual cycle; one oocyte is ovulated each month and several die. Once all the oocytes either are ovulated or have died, a woman enters menopause. One hypothesis is that the length of time spent in arrested meiosis may contribute to the likelihood of nondisjunction; another hypothesis is that chromosomally "healthy" eggs are preferentially ovulated at earlier ages." The simple layman's translation for this quote is that the woman's eggs are more likely to contribute to nondisjunction than the man's sperm, because the eggs are very old, being made early in her life and waiting around to be ovulated. The man's sperm, by contrast, are constantly being regenerated and are never old. Therefore, the woman is generally far more likely to cause it than the man. From the UIC website: "Just as simple meiotic nondisjunction is the leading cause of autosomal chromosome abnormalities, so is nondisjunction the leading cause of the X and Y abnormalities. In autosomal abnormalities an increase in nondisjunction was associated with increasing maternal age. In sex chromosome abnormalities, one additional source of nondisjunction can be identified, the problem of X and Y pairing at first meiotic division in spermatogenesis. The X and Y have homology only in a small region (called the pseudo autosomal region) which lies near one end of each chromosome. Rather than pair along their entire length, pairing (and possible recombination) occur only in this small region. At first meiotic division in the male, pairing of X and Y looks more like end to end pairing than longitudinal pairing. This undoubtably adds to the frequency of nondisjunction." This simplified explanation is that during meiosis the chromosomes are matched up by type, and then they are separated down the middle, with one of each type going to the new daughter cell. In the mother, the match is an X chromosome against another X chromosome, which is relatively easy. In the father, the X is matched against a Y, and the two are dissimilar enough that the chance of a mismatch is greater, with both going to the same daughter cell. Hope this helps. Great question, by the way.

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