the scribe has a bewildering selection of 'a' graphs. They are almost always single compartment, though see version 4. His more casual hand seen on f83r uses a more rounded version of the single compartment graph.
a lower case graph showing yet another variation.
upper case 'A' on a word in the middle of the line where a lower case graph would be expected.. The scribe uses the upper case letter randomly in initial position.
'd's are formed in a fairly uniform way with a point to the left of the lower lobe and a neat loop above.
a more hook-like lobe with faint hairline stroke to complete.
the scribe's 'g's are also found in variety. Here the 'g' is a tailed secretary version of the graph.
the scribe adds curls and angles to his graphs at random.
'g' in combination with crossed 'h'.
the tail-stroke is usually long and presents in a variety of different ways.
on several occasions the scribe squares off the tail-stroke to form a horizontal line below the graph.
occasionally the tail-stroke turns counter-clockwise.
a slight turn at the foot of the stem to indicate an upper case graph perhaps?
modern 'r' is used most frequently on f7v. However, long 'r' is also used occasionally.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used after 'o'. A vertical otiose stroke descending unusually from the lower right of the graph.
long 'r' is used in initial position on f83r where the scribe's hand is less formal. Modern 'r' is still used in medial positions.
long 's' alternates with sigma 's' in initial position. The head of 's' may be horizontal, as in this example, or more rounded as in version 3.
sigma 's' is used in initial and in final positions.
long 's' is used in medial positions.
scooped head-stroke to this upper case 'S' with bisecting vertical line set at an angle.
'w' is mostly formed as in this example. The left arm leans to the left, the loop in the centre extends above the graph and there is a 'B'-shaped element to the right.
Usage: a worde
occasionally the head of the left arm curves to the right to close the head.
in the scribe's more casual hand, the central loop may be left open and there is only a single circular element to the right.
at the beginning of a line and thus representative of what may be the upper case graph. As with 'H', the scribe introduces a pointed foot at the lower end of the left limb.
the tail of 'y' appears in a variety of shapes and angles.
yogh is used frequently in the scribe's more casual script.
yogh is used as equivalent to both 'y' and to 'gh'.
|Upper Case Letters|
the scribe has some elaborate upper case graphs.
upper case 'R' with 2-shaped element preceding it. The curved stroke at the top between the two parts of the graph is the tail of the graph above.
elaborate upper case 'T'.
|More Upper Case Letters|
'B' preceded by the 2-shaped element.
'O' with pointed head and extra decoration within the graph at the right.
'N' with 2-shaped element to precede.