the majority of 'a's are single compartment.
however, the scribe does use double compartment 'a' on occasions, sometimes within the same word as a single compartment letter.
the two 'a's are represented in this word.
the scribe has two forms of upper case 'A' on this folio. See Wild Letter 2 version 4 for the second example.
looped 'd' with little variation is used throughout.
the lobe of 'd' is angular.
triangular lower lobe.
'g' is double compartment but sometimes the two compartments do not connect. This example looks like a rectangle above and a triangle below.
'g' as the final letter of a word and the final word of the folio which may be the reason for the exggerated vertical tag on the graph.
'h' may be an upright graph as seen here or it may appear to be slightly tilted as in versions three and four.
the limb is also at a slant in this example.
this form of short 'r' is used throughout.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used after 'o' and round-bodied graphs. The otiose stroke extending from the lower left of the 'r' is as long as the descender of 'p'.
a wedge-shaped appearance for the heads and feet of 'r' and 'i'.
square-shaped sigma 's' used in initial position.
long 's' is also used initially.
a square-shaped kidney 's' is used in final position.
'w' is unusual with high middle loop.The shape of the graph is very consistent.
'with' is contracted to 'wt' several times on this folio.
the upper case graph is exactly the same as the lower case one.
'y' is difficult to distinguish from thorn at times. It is usually dotted, but thorn is also dotted occasionally.
the formation of 'y' is a vertical stem with loop attached at the right.
'y' is also very similar to 'p' in this example.
|Thorn and Yogh|
the stem of thorn here is slightly longer than the 'y's seen above.
thorn is dotted in this example.
yogh is used as equivalent of 'y'.
a dialectal form of 'she' using yogh as the initial graph.
|Upper Case Letters|
the second form of upper case 'A' on this folio.