the scribe uses anglicana 'a' in the English portion of the text.
single compartment secretary 'a' used in the Latin portion of the text on this single folio.
secretary 'a' with fine hair-line head stroke
the scribe uses both looped and unlooped 'd'.
8-shaped anglicana 'g' alternates with the secretary form.
tailed 'g' with small hump at the end of the tail.
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straight stem of 'h' with turned foot at the base of the stem. A trailing tail-stroke which follows a clockwise direction beneath the graph and ends in a straight line with downward curve to finish.
'h' with open head and sharply angled turn to the right of the tail-stroke, again ending in a straight line.
long 'r' used in initial, medial and final positions.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used at random, not only after 'o' and 'e'. Here the 'z'-shaped letter is followed by long 'r'.
modern 'r' is also used on this folio in medial and final positions.
long 'r' in final position with flourish.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions.
sigma 's' is used in final position.
kidney-shaped 's' is used consistently in final position in the Latin portion of this folio.
sigma 's' is not found in final position in the short Latin fragment.
'w' is consistently formed with closed head loops and 'B'-shaped element to the right.
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|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used for articles and adjectives as well as verb endings. It is also used with superscript abbreviations.
vertical stem for thorn and open head.
yogh is used as equivalent to both 'y' and 'g' on this folio.