Visual language, drawing or writing, is expressed aesthetically with the hand gesture that is with new technology developed to a multiple purpose observation and bodily perception. This thesis explores the historical aspect of how drawing/writing gestures create diverse forms through artistic styles, as well as cultures. Calligraphic writing makes a difference to a typewriting; applying that aesthetic to the use of new technologies, the hand/body gesture for drawing/writing doesn’t require a surface at all. It leads to a multimodal notion of interface and flexible form, trans-form, by digital data reading. Inspiring prototyping during research or ways of how drawing/writing could expand through interactivity, are presented and explained in practical wor.