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Certain contracts must be in writing :
- Contracts in consideration. This provision covers prenuptial agreements.
- Contracts that cannot be performed within one year. However, contracts of indefinite duration do not fall under the statute of frauds regardless of how long the performance actually takes.
- Contracts for the transfer of an interest in land. This applies not only to a contract to sell land but also to any other contract in which land or an interest in it is disposed, such as the grant of a mortgage or an easement.
- Contracts by the executor of a will to pay a debt..
- Contracts for the sale of goods totaling $500 or more.
- Contracts in which one party becomes a surety (acts as guarantor) for another party's debt or other obligation.
From your information, there is some form of written contract, but that hasn't been signed by you.
In California a contract should be signed by both parties, who intend to be bound by the contract.
The fact that the contract wasn't signed by you is sufficient for a court to deduce that there was no finality of agreement.
This is unless the contract indicated otherwise, such as that your signature wouldn't be required.
From the information provided, this is your answer.
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