the upper compartment of double compartment 'a' stands above the level of surrounding letters.
the scribe has several versions of upper case 'A'.
a rather more complicated version of 'A'.
looped 'd' is used throughout. It may be rounded as in this example, or with angular lower lobe as in version 2.
the first 'd' in this word with pointed lower lobe.
the usual tagged 'd' of the 'quod' abbreviation.
upper case 'D' slashed with red.
double compartment 'g' is used most of the time but tailed 'g' is also in the repertoire of this scribe. The lower compartment often appears rather smaller than the upper compartment.
'g' with tag in final position.
the single occurrence of secretary 'g' on the two folios analysed.
the 'gh' combination.
the limb tapers to end just below the line.
the combinations 'ch' and 'th' have a horizontal joining stroke from the 'c' or 't' which crosses the graph at the shoulder.
upper case 'H' at the beginning of a line.
another example of the upper case letter with angled foot.
long 'r' is used in all positions.
final 'r' frequently has a flourish where 'e' might be expected.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used not only after 'o'. It often has an otiose stroke descending in a curve from the bottom left of the graph and becoming thicker rather than finer to finish.
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sigma 's' with horizontal extension used in final position.
'long 's' used initially and medially.
upper case 'S'.
looped anglicana 'w' is used by the scribe. There is frequently a small joining stroke to the next graph from the single loop at the right.
'W' in upper case position at the beginning of a line.
the tail of 'y' is of variable lengths.
the tail of 'y' is a hair-line extension.
thorn is indistinguishable from 'y'.
yogh is used to represent both the 'y' sound and also the 'gh' element.