single compartment 'a' used throughout.
the head of the graph varies and is sometimes horned as in this example.
the scribe has a number of upper case 'A's.
this is the 'A' found most commonly.
'd' is generally formed consistently with neat upper loop and compact, sometimes pointed, lower lobe.
this final 'd' is '8'-shaped.
the upper case version of 'D'.
'g' is tailed and the graph has a flat, horizontal head-stroke which extends to link with the following graph. The compartment is almost a triangle.
the tail of 'g' sometimes continues in a clockwise arc or, as here, turns briefly clockwise and immediately counter-clockwise. This final 'g' is tagged.
anglicana double compartment 'g' in the rubric.
'h' has an arching head-stroke which extends quite a way beyond the line of the shoulder before curling back to make contact.
'h' after 'c' is crossed.
'h' is also crossed in this combination.
the upper case version.
modern 'r' is used in all positions.
'z'-shaped 'r' follows 'o' and round-bodied graphs such as 'p' and 'b'. Note that a modern 'r' follows the 'z'-shaped version.
long 's' is used in initial position as well as medially.
kidney-shaped 's' is used in final position.
sometimes the head of long 's' extends over a number of following graphs.
the left limb of 'w' often has a turned foot.
the head-strokes usually curl over to the right.
'w' in the display script with 'additions' at the head of the graph.
a more exaggerated left limb for this upper case 'W'.
'y' has a tortured tail which swings immediately left beneath the body of the graph then curls back counter-clockwise.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used frequently on all occasions including as a replacement for 'th'.
the value of yogh is equivalent to both 'y' and 'gh'.
|Upper Case Letters|
upper case 'I' with floreated head.