\mathfrak{A}~ \mathfrak{B}~ \mathfrak{C}~ \mathfrak{D}~ \mathfrak{E}~ \mathfrak{F}~ \mathfrak{G}~ \mathfrak{H}~ \mathfrak{I}~ \mathfrak{J}~ \mathfrak{K}~ \mathfrak{L}~ \mathfrak{M}~ \mathfrak{N}~ \mathfrak{O}~ \mathfrak{P}~ \mathfrak{Q}~ \mathfrak{R}~ \mathfrak{S}~ \mathfrak{T}~ \mathfrak{U}~ \mathfrak{V}~ \mathfrak{W}~ \mathfrak{X}~ \mathfrak{Y}~ \mathfrak{Z}

\mathfrak{a}~ \mathfrak{b}~ \mathfrak{c}~ \mathfrak{d}~ \mathfrak{e}~ \mathfrak{f}~ \mathfrak{g}~ \mathfrak{h}~ \mathfrak{i}~ \mathfrak{j}~ \mathfrak{k}~ \mathfrak{l}~ \mathfrak{m}~ \mathfrak{n}~ \mathfrak{o}~ \mathfrak{p}~ \mathfrak{q}~ \mathfrak{r}~ \mathfrak{s}~ \mathfrak{t}~ \mathfrak{u}~ \mathfrak{v}~ \mathfrak{w}~ \mathfrak{x}~ \mathfrak{y}~ \mathfrak{z}

FRAKTUR- The word derives from the past participle fractus (“broken”) of Latin frangere (“to break”); the same root as the English word ‘fracture’.  This old style of calligraphy features letters that are broken up– containing many angles.

Although it’s a Latin typeface, it is often called “German Alphabet.”

Similarly, the term “Fraktur” or “Gothic” is sometimes applied to all of the blackletter typefaces  It was commonly used in  German-speaking countries during the early 20th century. Today, it’s used for decorative purposes–on mastheads of some German newspapers, for pub signs….

Isaiah 60:1
“Arise, shine, for your light has come, and the glory of the LORD rises upon you. i