MUFI Character Database

login: password: stay logged in: help

documentation

 

○. MUFI: The Medieval Unicode Font Initiative

 
2. MUFI character recommendation (OEH)
3. MUFI fonts (OEH)
4. Medievalist proposals to Unicode (OEH)
5. LINCUA (OEH)
6. Board 2001–2015 (OEH)
7. Other Fonts & Projects (OEH)
8. Links (OEH)
9. Notes (TW)

(○. MUFI: The Medieval Unicode Font Initiative > 8. Links)

8. Links (OEH)

Alan Wood's Unicode Resources
A wealth of information about Unicode on various platforms and browsers. Constantly updated and highly recommended, even if not all parts of this site has been updated. Includes e.g. list of fonts sorted by the languages that they can be used for, advice on web browsers etc.

Decode Unicode
This project headed by Johannes Bergerhausen, Mainz, will collect information about all characters in the Unicode Standard. The aim of this wikipedia-style project is to create a basis for fundamental typographic research and to facilitate a textual approach to the characters of the world for all computer users. Well worth a visit.

Medieval Nordic Text Archive
This is a digital archive with the aim of encoding Medieval Nordic texts, (in Latin as well as in the vernaculars) according to the standards developed by TEI (XML). Have a look at the catalogue of texts!

The Menota handbook discusses the practicalities of encoding manuscript texts. Now published in version 2 (16 May 2008), TEI P5 compatible.

Evertype
Michael Everson, Ireland, is one of the authors and editors of the Unicode Standard, has produced several fonts and maintains a large web site on various languages. The site includes an exhaustive list of the languages, alphabets and writing systems of Europe.

Signography
Andreas Stötzner, Leipzig, is editor of the journal SIGNA, and has published (so far) 9 in-depth volumes on typographical and signographical issues. Andreas is also the designer of Andron Scriptor Web, one of the MUFI compatible fonts.

© 2001-2016 MUFI Board. Disclaimer: This site is managed by scholars in Medieval studies with the aim of establishing a consensus on the use of Unicode among medievalists. It is not affiliated with or endorsed by Unicode.