Begins imperfectly with Psalm xxix (xxx). Exaltabo te domine quoniam suscepisti me.
The Psalter ends on f.153a.
f.153 Cantica, ending with Quicunque vult and Litany
f.176b Litany ends with Collect Presta quesumus, omnipotens deus cunctis fidelibus defunctis etc.
The remainder of the book is an addition of the xvth century, neatly written, containing
1. f.177 Litany with many Collects at end: the last
Pro pluuia postulanda.
2. f.186b In agenda mortuorum (office of the Dead)
Ending f.193b with the rubric oraciones ut supra.
As to the ornament; each page has a frame of three sides enclosing the initials of the verses. The right side is open, and the top and bottom bars of the frame end uniformly in grotesque heads, alternately vermilion and green. The initials themselves are in burnished gold. All the historiated initials have been removed. They included the seven Nocturnes and the 51st and 1O1st Psalms.
Both the Litany and the external aspect of the book point to Flanders as the region where it was produced. And there is a curious confirmation of this. Ps. lxxix. (Qui regis Israel) ended almost at the bottom of a page (f.71b). The scribe wanted a fresh page to begin Ps. lxxx. upon, because it began a division of the Psalter and had to have a large pictured initial: so in order to fill up space at the bottom of f.71b he writes the last verse of Psalm lxxix. thus
ostende faciem tuam et salui et salui et salui erimus erimus erimus si di en zot zi di een ries.
The xvth-cent. Litany at the end has some interest. In it we have Martyrs: Albane ii, Amphibale cum sociis, Oswyne ii, and the ordinary English martyrs. Among Confessors I need only note that 'macuthe' is added in the margin and Benedict has a double invocation.