the 'a's are double compartment although frequently the compartments are not separate and the left side of the graph resembles a 3 backwards.
the down-stroke is thick. The graph often stands above surrounding letters.
upper case 'A' is used frequently at the beginnings of phrases for example, not just at the beginnings of lines.
'd' is looped throughout. The lower lobe is triangular, the loop, rounded.
'd' in final position and beside an 'a' which is the same height.
abbreviation with 'd' with the usual tag.
the first 'g' in this word. Double compartment 'g' is used throughout. The two compartments are often diamond-shaped and set on end.
double compartment 'g' with tag in final position. The lower compartment has a curved extension from its right side. The upper compartment has a diagonal stroke which leaves a point at the head and provides the extension towards the next graph.
a rather strange-looking graph in this word.
another strange graph.
'h' quite often has a diagonal foot, a head-stroke which arches over the graph and makes contact on the further side of the limb, and a tail which sweeps clockwise beneath the graph.
'h' with tail-stroke turning counter-clockwise to finish, which is unusual.
the combination of upper case 'T' followed by 'h' makes for a complicated intertwining of strokes.
long 'r' used throughout except where 'z'-shaped 'r' is used.
'r' in final position.
'z'-shaped 'r' used after 'o' and other round-bodied graphs.
sigma 's' is used in both initial and final positions.
sigma 's' in final position.
long 's' is used in medial positions.
upper case 'S' to begin a new clause which is defined by the use of red virgules.
'w's are conisitently elaborate with foot at the lower end of the left limb, looped heads with arched strokes, with a 'B'-shaped element to the right.
'w' in final position still in the same flamboyant style.
again upper case graph following a red virgule.
it is difficult to get a clear image of some of this scribe's graphs because of his constant loops and swirls.
'y' is almost always dotted.
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|Upper Case Letters|