upper case A used for some nouns.
one of the very decorative A's used in Dd.
a different type of upper case 'A'.
occasionally the scribe extends the loop of 'd' backwards over preceding letters.
upper case 'D' with typical parallel strokes to decorate.
double compartment 'g' and single compartment are both used by this scribe.
an example of this scribe's tailed 'g'.
occasionally the lower lobe is not quite finished off.
the stem of 'h' leans slightly, the tail-stroke turns counter-clockwise.
crossed 'h' in the 'ght' combination.
an upper case graph perhaps indicated by the dot in the space between stem and limb.
decorated letter on the first line of a linking passage.
the fork of long r is frequently much lower than the base line for other letters. The fork is also usually wide.
long 'r' is used in every position.
'z'-shaped 'r' used after 'o'.
long s with distinctive split stroke.
used most of the time both initially and in final position.
the scribe frequently makes use of this more modern 's'.
last letter of line with an extravagant flourish very typical of this hand.
upper case W at beginning of a line and in his name Wytton on f39r.
the scribe frequently uses this abbreviated form.
the second letter of the scribe's name.
the tail of 'y' frequently sweeps under previous letter and returns under the letter following.
the word is at the end of a line.
the scribe frequently adds a hook to 'e' when it is in final position.
a really exaggerated example from the end of a line.
|Upper Case Letters|
where upper case 'I' appears within the body of the text, it is unadorned, with curled head-stroke and with a slight curve to the right at the lower end of the shaft.
the scribe employs a great variety of upper case 'A's. Here the lead-in stroke is sufficiently grandiose to enclose the paraph which precedes the line.
upper case 'N' can be copied with or without the cross stroke on the middle bar.
yet another example of an individual style of 'A'. Also visible are the 'O' and 'T' on the lines below. The scribe frequently decorates his upper case letters with parallel lines within.
the final 'n' of the word. The scribe's minims are frequently uneven with differences in length apparent along the bottom line.
|Thorn and Yogh|