double compartment 'a' is used throughout.
the scribe's upper case 'A's often have a curl at the head rather than a completed lobe.
the lower compartment may be oval or more angular.
'd' is looped throughout.
'd' with open centre very like the 'd' of Scribe D.
the lower lobe of 'd' may be square as well as rounded.
'g' is double compartment. The upper compartment is generally larger than the lower compartment.
at the top right of the lower compartment the finishing stroke flicks out to produce a sort of skirt. The horizontal extension usually leaves from the middle of the upper compartment.
the stem of 'h' is upright. The head appears open but may be linked back to the shoulder by a hairline.
the limb tapers in a slight curve.
an upper case 'H' which is the same as the lower case graph.
long 'r' is used in all positions and is the preferred graph.
long 'r' in final position with flourish to represent a final 'e'.
modern 'r' is used occasionally but only in final position.
'z'-shaped 'r' is used only after 'o' on the folio examined.
sigma 's' is used in initial and final positions.
this form of 's' with straight head-stroke is used in inital and final positions. It is also used as the upper case letter.
sigma 's' in final position.
long 's' is used in initial and medial positions.
'w' is mainly formed with straight limbs looping over to the right and a 'B'-shaped element to finish.
occasionally the left limb has a kink in it.
'w' is sometimes elongated.
'y' is consistently formed although the tail may be straight or gently turning ccounter-clockwise.
the fork of 'y' is generally at the lower level of surrounding graphs.
|Thorn and Yogh|
thorn is used on most occasions to replace 'th'. The lobe aften appears detached.
yogh is used as equivalent to both 'y' and to 'gh'.
|Upper Case Letters|