single compartment 'a' used throughout.
the extension of the hairline closing stroke is visible on many of his letters, (e, g, o), and seen here to the left of the lobe of 'a'.
upper case 'A' has the same extended hairline, here at both ends.
unlooped 'd' is used throughout.
the upper case letter.
thick stems and another extension of the hairline beyond the stem.
upper case letter.
double compartment diamond-shaped 'g's are used throughout.
'g' with extra hairline tag at the head.
'g' with following crossed 'h'.
'g' between two 'y's.
the space between stem and shoulder is wide. The limb is short, rarely extending to any length.
'ch' combination with extended hairline on 'c'.
crossed 'h' following 'g'. The head-loop rejoins the stem high up.
Usage: though he
the cross bar is very long.
modern 'r' used exclusively in every position except as in version 2 below.
'z'-shaped 'r' used in the scribe's display script.
the 'r' graph is always of the same formation.
sigma 's' used in final position. A hairline closure at the top of the graph and a downward turning extension.
long 's' frequently has a split stem.
upper case 'S'.
splayed double 's'. The scribe does the same with 'ff'.
double 'v' formation of 'w' although it is difficult to see any connecting stroke from the left limb.
upper case 'W' with spikey 'B'-shaped element at the right.
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the tail of 'y' turns counter-clockwise at the fork of the two strokes. The tail describes a mild curve.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is only used occasionally.
the construction of the lobe is triangular.
yogh is used only twice on the folio examined and is representative of the sound 'y'.
|Upper Case Letters|