double compartment anglicana 'a' used throughout for the text.
a word from the Latin gloss in the left margin. The scribe uses both anglicana and single compartment 'a' in the gloss.
one version of upper case 'A' on this folio.
a version of upper case 'A' found frequently in Scribe D's manuscripts.
a neatly executed looped 'd' with angular lower lobe and loop mainly contained above the body of the graph.
the second 'd' of the two seen has an open interior with upper loop resolving on the left side of the lower compartment without completing the whole loop.
another example of the graph described in version 2.
the scribe's 'g' has a vertical aspect to its upper compartment and a horizontal splay to the lower compartment. All 'g's are double compartment.
the triangular aspect of the lower compartment is clear in most of these examples.
occasionally there is a really pointed left end to the lower triangular compartment.
upper case 'G' at the beginning of a line with single bisecting vertical stroke.
most of the tails of 'h' are quite short and tucked away beneath the graph.
occasionally the scribe turns the end of the tail counter-clockwise in a short flick to finish.
both types of tail-stroke are represented in this example.
upper case 'H' with loop to the left of the stem.
modern 'r' is used in every position.
modern 'r' after 'o'.
long 's' used in initial and medial positions.
kidney-shaped 's' exclusively is used in final position.
upper case 'S' with parallel line infill.
'w' with smooth left limb, closed head-loops and 'B'-shaped element to the right.
'w' in final position.
a suggestion of a foot at the lower end of the left limb.
almost all examples of 'y' on this folio are dotted and almost all have a short tail angling to the left then abruptly turning right with a thicker stroke at a steep angle.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used frequently on almost all occasions to replace 'th'.
thorn is frequently used for a replacement 'th' in the middle of words.
very faint, but the only yogh on the folio.
|Upper Case Letters|
the first word of the folio.