double compartment 'a' is used throughout.
there is often a gap at top and bottom of the graph not necessarily connected by a hairline.
the scribe has two forms of upper case 'A'. This one is similar to a reversed number 3 with vertical stem to the right.
in this version the first element is like a number 2, again followed by the vertical stem.
'd' is always looped and almost invariable no matter in what position.
'g' is always double compartment with lower compartment slightly smaller and more horizontal in aspect than the upper compartment.
'g' in final position with circle sitting on the end of the horizontal slash. It could represent a missing 'e'.
'h' is also evenly formed. The head-loop is generally closed with a short hairline back to the top of the shoulder.
an elaborate upper case 'H' for the incipit.
modern 'r' is used with little variation in all positions except after 'o' and a few round-bodied graphs.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used after 'o' and round-bodied graphs.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions. The stem does not extend much below the lower level of surrounding graphs.
's' in final position is either '8'-shaped as here or a cross between this and a kidney-shaped 's'.
snake-like upper case 'S' at the beginning of a line.
the scribe's formation of graphs is extremely consistent. The left limb of 'w' is usually detached.
a 3-shaped element to the right.
the spacing of the scribe's work may be seen in this word as also the relative height of 'w' against surrounding graphs.
I presume that this name in the incipit begins with an upper case graph. It is exactly like the lower case one but rather taller.
all 'y's are dotted.
the graph varies very little except for slight variations in the length of the tail.
|Thorn and Yogh
thorn is used frequently. The stem is short and stumpy.
thorn is also used on occasion to replace 'th'.
yogh is also used as equivalent of 'y', as here and also of 'gh' as in the following example.
|Upper Case Letters
this may or may not be a variant upper case 'S'. If it is, the scribe has made a mistake and the word begins with two 's's.