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to have two strokes, but one may be a reflection off the ridge between the two fullers.I was sure that I had seen a closeup or illustration in the forum (from Peter Johnsson?The first use of the "Gotische Majuskel" is from around 1320. So when dating swords it is important to know exactly where they were produced at this transition in use of epigraphic letters can vary from one European locality to the next! (could explain how old style letters ended up on the Ordrup Sword - an early 1300's sword). ) Worley and Wagner suggest that the sequences ER, EHR, or ERT on some swords be interpreted as "honour" in German, mixed in with Latin words and abbreviations.The Ordrup sword can perhaps be from mid 14th century and still show "Romanische Majuskel" if the inscription was specifically ordered by a Dane, who wanted good old style letters (I assume the blade is German produced, but maybe fittings and inscription could have been done in Denmark). So since you actually have this S lying on the side in the sword inscriptions [is that from the Finnish sword? to have two strokes, but one may be a reflection off the ridge between the two fullers.
Locally it was initially lead by Slavic princes under vassalage of the Danish King.Both swords (and others) include EX in the repeated sequence... Interesting about the "Ehre" (Danish: re, English: Honour). id=a_m ILuj STvw C&printsec=frontcover&source=gbs_ge_summary_r&cad=0#v=onepage&q&f=false H is after all a fairly strange letter to have so much occurring, but as an A it would perhaps work better. I think you are on to something there: "eterni Xristos" is possible but quite a lot of E-words can be applied here I think. Hold your hats, since this sign is for the front "yer" or front "er" ( again!!!! In modern slavic languages it has lost its individual sound and just indicates palatalization of the preceding consonant.On the Finnish sword we have the lying-down S as possible initial Er/Ter followed by "the double-stroke H". I don't even think it is clearcut an H after seeing the variation of A's in the "Gotische Majuskel" from early 1300's. The Finnish sword doesn't seem to be written with common "Romanische Majuskel" and a lot of strange things is going on. I would agree that the repetition of the letters on the Finnish sword makes for a partly preserved F the far most likely scenario, but fun to look at other possibilities! Repetition also clear here: SH - EX - FRH (C/E)X - (F/heta)RH - EX - ? Both lines begin with "lying-down S" and "double-stroked H".So since you actually have this S lying on the side in the sword inscriptions [is that from the Finnish sword?], it worth mentioning that it might not be an S at all; but Er-, Ter- when not final, and likely -ur, -tur when final.
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At the same time, we wanted to avoid abuse of the ferry system that would allow players to just "hop" around the map quickly without the need for much driving, so the ferry network is intentionally not as dense as in the real world.