Amongst these calligraphies are:
1. A calligraphic page in shikasteh ta'liq signed by the most famous calligrapher of the style, Ikhtiyar al-Munshi. Al-Munshi worked in Herat at the court of Sultan Muhammad son of Shah Tahmasp and Governor of Khorassan. His recorded work is dated between AH 949 and 970 (1542-43 - 1562-63 AD) (M.H. Semsar, The Great Islamic Encyclopaedia, Vol. VII, pp. 175-78).
2. An extremely delicate decoupeé (qatta'i) calligraphic page in nasta'liq, signed 'Fakhri', who was an 18th century Ottoman scribe from Bursa. For similar examples see the Khalili Collection (Nabil Safwat, The Art of the Pen, London, 1996, nos. 135-37).
3. An ijaza (certificate) in thulth, naskh and riqa', copied by Muhammad 'Arif known as Tawfiqi al-Mudarris. Signed also by Hafiz Ahmad al-Rushdi, known as Yusif and ... Hafiz Ahmad, and dated AH 1211 (1796-97 AD).
4. A calligraphic page, possibly in Urdu, written in thulth and naskh by Muhammad Reza on very finely illuminated ground, probably 16th century. The scribe is unidentified.