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Codex Argenteus, our main primary source for the Gothic language (the only East Germanic language with a sizable text corpus). The Arian bishop Wulfila (aka Ulfilas, 311-382 CE) translated the Bible into Gothic using an alphabet he adapted from Greek (reportedly to avoid the pagan connotations of runic scripts). This 6th c MS, written in uncial Gothic letters, was probably made for the Ostrogothic king Theoderic the Great (424-526). Public domain via Wikipedia.
Copywork: Tune Thy Musicke To Thy Hart | CurrClick 'Here is one of Thomas Campion’s most beautiful poems, presented in print, cursive, and block letters, as well as in the calligraphic ‘uncial’ alphabet. Lined pages, both plain and with decorative borders, are included. The original heart image on the cover is reproduced in black and white, in different sizes, with and without a decorative border. Use it for colouring, crafts, or whatever you like!'
Celtic Illumination of Manuscripts Pattern examples from the 7th to 11th centuries. For Celtic interlacing work, either filling up the spare surfaces of the letters or bordering the separate pages, the limbs or bodies of snakes, birds, dogs and fantastical animals were employed. Occasionally the human figure occurs, whereas the vegetable ornament is wholly wanting.