single compartment lower case 'a' is used throughout.
the lower compartment of upper case 'A' may be rounded or more angular as in version 4.
'd' is looped and upright. The lobe may be either angular or rounded.
in final position 'd' often has a trailing tag.
'd' with open centre.
secretary 'g' with horizontal cross-stroke at the head.
the tail of 'g' is generally quite short and may curve either clockwise or counter-clockwise.
upper case 'G'.
'h' is compact and usually has a waving limb-stroke which bends first clockwise then the tail-stroke turns counter-clockwise.
one of the only occasions when the tail of 'h' does not change direction to finish.
both modern and long 'r' are used with modern 'r' the preferred graph.
the stem of 'r' may be an oblique line turning at the foot as in the first example, or it may be crescent-shaped as here.
long 'r' is used occasionally.
'r' in final position with flourish denoting final 'e'.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions.
sigma 's' is used in final position.
occasionally the shaft of long 's' is split.
'w' is consistently formed with a long left arm which extends above the rest of the graph.
even when 'w' is in the middle of a word the formation is the same.
in initial position whether upper or lower case, there is usually a fine approach stroke.
'y' is usually, though not always, dotted.
the tail of 'y' varies in curvature.
thorn is used frequently in all the usual instances but also as replacement for 'th'.
the stem of thorn is a curve, and when in initial position, with an approach stroke to begin.
|Upper Case Letters|