double compartment anglicana 'a' used throughout.
upper case 'A' used after a double virgule to indicate a new sentence or phrase.
another example of version 3.
looped 'd' is used throughout.
'd' in final position with tag.
'd' in final position with a squarer lobe.
double compartment 'g' is used on every occasion. The horizontal extension usually leaves the upper compartment at mid-point.
'g' in final position with vertical tag attached to horizontal extension.
a more triangular lower compartment in this example.
the tail of 'h' is neatly contained below the body of the graph.
'h' in final position after 'c' is crossed.
the tail-stroke of the second 'h' in this word ends in a tiny flick to the right.
a larger version of the lower case letter at the beginning of a line.
long 'r' is used in every position except after 'o'.
'r' in final position with flourish above the 'r' perhaps for a missing final 'e'.
'z'-shaped 'r' always used after 'o'.
'r' in the middle of a word. The fork occurs at the lower level of the surrounding graphs.
sigma 's' is used in initial and in final position. Long 's' is also used in initial positions as well as medially.
sigma 's' in final position.
long 's' in initial position with visible lead-in stroke to the left of the stem.
in the 'Tabula' copied by the same scribe on f1r, he occasionally uses kidney-shaped 's' in final position.
the scribe's 'w's are very evenly formed. The left limb is always smooth, the head strokes curve to the right to form a closed head and the 'B'-shaped element is to the right.
an example where the left limb leans to the left and is less of an upright stroke.
this word occurs at the beginning of a line. The 'w' is the same as all other 'w's on the folio but the upper case graph is probably exactly the same as the lower case one.
'y' is also neatly and consistently formed.
in final position, the tail of 'y' may be extended.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used on this folio mainly for pronouns and occasionally to replace 'th'.
the stem of thorn may be set at an angle as in the first example, or it may be straight, as here.
on this folio, yogh is only used as representative of the 'gh' element.