double compartment 'a' is used throughout.
the hairline closing stroke across the head is sometimes difficult to see.
this 'A' appears at the beginning of a line and may be a variant on the example shown in version 4.
possibly the more usual shape for the scribe's upper case 'A's.
looped 'd' is used throughout. The lower lobe is generally rounded.
the upper loop is usually quite large compared with the lobe.
biting between the 'd' and following 'e'.
'g' is anglicana generally comprising two rounded compartments.
the lower compartment is often slightly in advance of the upper compartment.
a degraded portion of the folio but just possible to see the scribe's upper case 'G'.
the head-loop of 'h' is generally triangular in shape and extends beyond the line of the shoulder.
the limb may be straight or curved. There may be either a small flick or a wider curve of the tail-stroke counter-clockwise.
long 'r' is used in all positions.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used after 'o' and other round-bodied graphs.
both sigma 's' and long 's' are used in initial position.
sigma 's' is also used in final position.
the scribe's upper case graph at the beginning of the Latin heading which is underlined in red ink.
the shape of 'w' is usually the same. The head may be looped or left open.
a slightly more impressive graph as the upper case letter.
'y' does not vary very much. It may be dotted or undotted.
the dotted version in final position.
the angle of the tail turning counter-clockwise is similar in all examples.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used quite frequently, not only in the usual places but also as replacement of 'th'.
yogh is only used a couple of times on this folio as equivalent to 'gh'.