double compartment 'a' used throughout. The size of the compartments varies with sometimes the upper, sometimes the lower compartment being larger.
a slight variation on the more usual upper case 'A'.
upper case 'A' as generally used on these folios.
'd' in final position with tag, which is unusual for this scribe, but may be because the word is the last word of the folio. The scribe similarly attaches tags to other graphs at the ends of lines.
upper case 'D' with parallel line decoration.
'g' is always double compartment.
the shape of 'g' varies from a graph with rounded compartments to one where the letter is more angular.
a 'g' in the heading in the scribe's hand. It is just a little more formal than the rest of the script on the folio.
'h' is neatly formed and consistent. There is usually a an angled foot at the base of the stem.
the limb is curved and the tail is usually neatly contained beneath the stem.
the head-stroke is almost always open.
modern 'r' is used in all positions except after 'o'.
'r' in final position in the running title at the top of the folio.
'z'-shaped 'r' after 'o', followed by modern 'r'.
'r' in final position in the text is almost always followed by a virgule set close to the 'r' but which does not seem to be attached.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions.
's' in final position is often a kidney-shaped 's'.
upper case 'S' following a paragraph mark.
the scribe's 'w's are consistent. Both limbs have a foot and the 'B'-shaped element to the right is angular.
'w' stands a little higher than surrounding graphs.
the scribe frequently uses the shortened form of 'with'.
the left limb is a vertical stroke with the fork occurring some way below the line.
the 'y' has a dash above the same as for 'i'.
the tail of 'y' is not usually very long and finishes in a short curl counter-clockwise.
|Thorn and Yogh|
the stem of thorn is a stroke of the same thickness from top to bottom.
thorn is used for all the usual words but is ubiquitous elsewhere for 'th'.
yogh is used as equivalent of both 'gh' and 'y' sounds.
|Upper Case Letters|