single compartment 'a' used by the Hammond scribe.
the scribe's upper case 'A'.
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the scribe uses looped 'd' with a small lower lobe and taller loop.
'd' in final position is tagged.
upper case 'D' tipped with red.
anglicana 'g' with lower compartment which is much larger than the upper compartment.
the scribe's upper case 'G' tipped with red.
'g' with tag as the final letter of the word.
'h' with looped head and a straight limb.
the scribe usually loops the tail back to connect with the following letter.
upper case letter.
a more elaborate 'H' for the opening of the explicit to the Cook's Tale.
Usage: I ronne
long 'r' is used only infrequently.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used in every position.
the word is within a line so it is perhaps unusual for the scribe to use an upper case letter. The stem is set at an angle.
sigma 's' is used both in initial and final positions.
kidney-shaped 's' is used in final position.
the head of the scribe's long 's' usually extends over a couple of letters. Here on the top line, it extends way into the margin.
a 'double-v' version of 'w'. The left limb stands taller than the second part of the graph.
there is quite often an approach stroke to the left limb.
upper case 'W' which is basically the same as the lower case one.
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upper case 'Y' at the beginning of a line which is basically the same graph as the lower case letter.
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'p' is always executed with the descender at an angle.
the descender of 'p' is long and slender.
Usage: That Phebus
although with a more elaborate body, the descender of upper case 'P' is the same long, fine stroke used in the lower case graph.