double compartment anglicana 'a' used throughout.
an alternative form of upper case 'A', the single example on this folio.
the upper case 'A' used almost all the time.
both looped and unlooped 'd' are used.
looped 'd' is mainly though not exclusively used in final position.
looped 'd' in initial position.
'g' is always a double compartment graph.
a really flattened lower compartment with horizontal aspect.
'g' in relation to a following 'h', which is always crossed.
'h' in final position. When 'h' follows 'c', and 't' and is in final position, it is always crossed. Where 'h' follows 'g' it is always crossed even if the 'h' is not the final letter of the word.
crossed 'h' in the incipit.
modern 'r' is used in every position except after 'o' and 'e'.
'r' in final position with flourish.
'z'-shaped 'r' follows 'e'. This 'r' always has an otiose stroke descending from the lower left side of the graph. It may be curled or straight.
upper case 'R' with approach stroke which runs parallel with the stem. This may be because of the position of 'R' in the middle of a line. Other upper case 'R's have an approach stroke which describes an arc from the level of the line to the head of the graph.
long 's' used in initial and medial positions. The lead-in stroke to the shaft is almost always visible.
'8'-shaped 's' always used in final position.
long 's' with head-stroke looping to join th following 'h'.
in initial position, 'w' usually has an approach stroke to the left limb.
the scribe frequently uses the abbreviated form.
'y' generally has a left limb which descends vertically.
the tail returns counter-clockwise and usually reaches the level of the line.
upper case 'Y' at the beginning of a line.
thorn is mainly used for the abbreviated forms for 'that' and 'the'.
the scribe's thorn is very similar to his 'y' at times.
thorn is also used by the scribe in the rubric.
the only occasion on this folio where thorn is used apart from for the abbreviated forms of 'that' and 'the'. The scribe may have been trying to justify the margins of his second column and used an abbreviation instead.
|Upper Case Letters|