single compartment 'a' is used throughout.
single compartment horned 'a' is used in the scribe's display script.
the scribes uses two versions of upper case 'A' on this folio.
looped 'd' is used throughout with very little variation in formation.
in final position the upper loop may extend back over a previous graph.
unlooped 'd' is used for the display script.
double compartment diamond-shaped 'g' is used throughout, often with head-stroke which begins above the upper compartment leaving a point at the head.
'g' in final position with curl to finish which may be representative of a final 'e'.
'h' in initial position with neatly contained tail-stroke.
the tail-stroke may be extend and be looped round clockwise to return to the body of the graph.
the tail may also turn back on itself and return counter-clockwise.
'H' at the beginning of a line.
modern 'r' is used almost all the time in all positions. It frequently has an approach stroke as a lead-in to the main stem.
'r' in final position with flourish, probably representative of final 'e'.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used after 'o' but is also used in initial position.
the single example of long 'r' on the folio.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions.
horned 's' is used in final position.
one of the scribe's upper case 'S's.
'S' in the display script.
'w' in initial position with long approach stroke.
a slightly different initial 'w' with extended left arm.
image to show the size of 'w' used in medial position.
the tail of 'y' is long and when it turns counter-clockwise it retraces the line of the descending stroke.
occasionally the tail of 'y' trails back up to above the level of the body of the graph.
an extended left limb for this upper case graph.
|Upper Case Letters|