The full language of Pennsylvania’s Forgery Statute is as follows:

§ 4101.  Forgery.
        (a)  Offense defined.--A person is guilty of forgery if, with
     intent to defraud or injure anyone, or with knowledge that he is
     facilitating a fraud or injury to be perpetrated by anyone, the
     actor:
            (1)  alters any writing of another without his authority;
            (2)  makes, completes, executes, authenticates, issues or
        transfers any writing so that it purports to be the act of
        another who did not authorize that act, or to have been
        executed at a time or place or in a numbered sequence other
        than was in fact the case, or to be a copy of an original
        when no such original existed; or
            (3)  utters any writing which he knows to be forged in a
        manner specified in paragraphs (1) or (2) of this subsection.
        (b)  Definition.--As used in this section the word "writing"
     includes printing or any other method of recording information,
     money, coins, tokens, stamps, seals, credit cards, badges,
     trademarks, electronic signatures and other symbols of value,
     right, privilege, or identification.
        (c)  Grading.--Forgery is a felony of the second degree if
     the writing is or purports to be part of an issue of money,
     securities, postage or revenue stamps, or other instruments
     issued by the government, or part of an issue of stock, bonds or
     other instruments representing interests in or claims against
     any property or enterprise. Forgery is a felony of the third
     degree if the writing is or purports to be a will, deed,
     contract, release, commercial instrument, or other document
     evidencing, creating, transferring, altering, terminating, or
     otherwise affecting legal relations. Otherwise forgery is a
     misdemeanor of the first degree.