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This page includes links to descriptions of all pages in the Voynich MS (the table below). This is followed by an explanatory supplement to aid the interpretation of these pages, and by an acknowledgment of the very significant amount of work done by others, and reflected in these pages.
See also the layout of the MS for a complete overview in one page.
|Quire 8||f57||f58||f59-f64 lost||f65||f66|
|Quire 16 (lost)||f91(lost)||f92(lost)|
|Quire 18 (lost)||f97(lost)||f98(lost)|
Each page is described under a number of categories, as explained below:
This heading is present for all pages and describes what can be seen on each page. Speculative comments are avoided in this section.
This heading is present for all pages. It includes:
This section includes all varieties of analysis, hypothesis and speculation of the meaning of the page as a whole, or specific items on the page.
Identification of Currier language and Currier hand is strictly according to Currier's own work. A hyphen indicates that Currier did not make any classification. Currier's definition of languages and hands are described in the transcript of his presentation.
References to (Th.) Petersen always refer to observations he included in his hand transcription of the Voynich MS.
Any other information, if present.
The Voynich MS is preserved in the Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library of Yale University. Illustrations of the digital scans of the Voynich MS are presented with the kind permission of the library.
An important source has been the interlinear transcription of the Voynich MS, by Jorge Stolfi. This again includes significant contributions from Takeshi Takahashi, Jim Reeds, Gabriel Landini, John Grove and many others.
See also the general acknowledgments for this site.
Or use your browser's BACK button.Copyright René Zandbergen, 2016