Anglo-Saxon runes (Futhorc) From the century the Latin alphabet began to replace these runes, though some runes continued to appear in Latin texts representing whole words, and the Latin alphabet was extended with the runic letters þorn and wynn.
This guide, although perhaps not altogether useful for understanding the Anglo-Saxon language contentwise, could be useful for pronunciation purposes. It is interesting to contrast this to the English counterpart.
“Old English / Anglo-Saxon was first written with a version of the Runic alphabet known as Anglo-Saxon or Anglo-Frisian runes, or futhorc/fuþorc. This alphabet was an extended version of Elder Futhark.
Runes (Proto-Norse: ᚱᚢᚾᛟ (runo), Old Norse: rún) are the letters in a set of related alphabets known as runic alphabets, which were used to write various Germanic languages before the adoption of the Latin alphabet and for specialised purposes thereafter.
Anglo-Saxons - The right half of the front panel of the seventh century Franks Casket, depicting the pan-Germanic legend of Weyland Smith also Weyland The Smith, which was apparently also a part of Anglo-Saxon pagan mythology.
The Northern Grove Anglo-Saxon Heathen Calendar *NOTE* some have expressed dissatisfaction with the accuracy of this one - if anyone has a better one please link me! If not, we accept it isn't perfect, so please hold your fire :D