Back when I first joined the SCA, I did a lot of calligraphy and illumination
between 1984-1993, but (being a college/grad student for most of that time), never thought to take pictures. So I don't really have any records of all the scrolls I did back then. But here is most of the work I've done since becoming active again:

This scroll is an Award of Arms for a teenage boy who, even at a tender age, has done a lot in the SCA. His arms are already registered, so I could fill those in, which as a scribe, I always appreciate. The inspiration piece was a 15th c. French manuscript from here (f.17r). It was awarded at Coronation in April 2011.
I was asked to do a gift scroll for the Estrella War, for the Kingdom of Ansteorra, due at Birka 2011. This is one of the big events where the other kingdoms are courted to be allies for Pennsic. So the scribes of the East do gift scrolls for all the kingdoms. The theme this year was to do them as poems where the first letter of each line spells out "Estrella War". The wording was provided by Lady Emma MacMinn. The border is from this (f.1v) 14th c. English manuscript that I really liked when I was researching the AoA from March 2010.
So after the Shire scroll turned out so well, I was given a somewhat short notice assignment to do a Queen's Order of Courtesy scroll for Birka, in January 2011. I knew that would be a good one to do with the big fancy batarde cadel. I found a nice example of all the letters done as cadels, and used that as my model for doing the H. The glove with the blue and gold rose is the badge for the QoC.
This scroll was done for our Shire's Keeper of the Light (service) award given at our Yule revel in December 2010. The scroll was for the same couple that I did the Romeo and Juliet AoA's at GNEW. I have for a while admired other cadel scrolls; I like the simple elegance of them. So I wanted to give it a try. I based it on this manuscript page. I am really happy with it and plan to do a kingdom level scroll in this style sometime soon.
I did this Award of Arms for the Shire's Knight Marshall, Tegan, to be awarded at Fall Crown in October 2010. However, he was not able to attend the event, and never attends court even when he is at an event. The King was supposed to give it to him at the fighter practice that they both attend, but ended up cornering him after court at Birka to give it to him. It is done in a Celtic style, based on some versals from the Book of Kells. I actually have a physical book on the Book of Kells, so I don't have any online references to link to for my sources.
This Order of the Maunche was for the current Queen's A&S Champion, Alys Attwater. It is based on two pages from the Luttell Psalter. The portrait at the bottom is from folio 166v, because part of what she does is raising chickens. The rest of the border is from folio 59v. I liked the fall theme since the event was Fall Coronation, in late September 2010.
These two scrolls were done as Awards of Arms for a husband and wife, who jumped into our Shire with both feet about a year previously. They became very active, and I was honored to do their scrolls. They had recently played both leads in a production of Romeo and Juliet. Lady Teresa Giani gave me the idea to do an homage to Shakespeare, and I ran with it. It was fantastic seeing their faces when the scrolls were read in court (not to mention, the grins of the Royalty) at the 2010 Great Northeastern War. Inspired by several 14th c. English manuscripts, including this (f.1), this (f.13), and this (f.1). This was my first time doing rubrication (all the little red and blue penwork). All in all, it was a fun time.
When my friend Mistress Eleanor LeBrun was to receive a Silver Crescent, I was asked to do her scroll. Her persona is late period French, so I decided to do a bars and ivy design, in her colors of red, green, and gold. It was inspired by several 14th c. French manuscript pages (Hours of the Duke of Berry), and the whitework helps to prevent what I call the "Christmas Elves Gone Wild" feel. Done with real gold gilding, and lots of gauche. I did the entire scroll while on vacation in a (very) rustic cottage just on the New York side of the Canadian border. The photo is not the greatest, as it was taken with a cell phone at the event, the 2010 Northern Region War Camp in Glenn Lynn (daytripped on the way home from said vacation). Wording was done by Lady Teresa Giani (who was on vacation with me).
This Award of Arms for Katherine O'Brien was awarded at the Festa de Michaelangelo in Carolingia in March 2010. I took the assignment on short order, so I wanted to so something fairly simple, but elegant. I found this cool 14th c. English source here (f. 86v). I hadn't done the Gothic hand in about 20 years, so I practiced it for a while, and I'm pretty pleased with how easily it came back. Still room for improvement, though! This was also the first AoA I've done where the recipient already had registered arms, so it was great to be able to include those. The gold is real gilding, and I think I'm getting better at it. I was particularly pleased with how well my version matched the inspiration piece.
This Order of the Silver Crescent scroll is my first scroll where I was requested as the scribe! It is for my friend Lady Toi Poisson de Mortagne, who has a late period French persona. Her arms are blue and silver with fish. I found a source here (ff. 84v-85) with the white on blue that I thought looked like a stream, if I put fish in it instead of the florals. I also wanted a background with fleur-de-lis, to personalize it for Toi, and I found a different source with that kind of background here (record here). So I combined the two, and used the fish from her arms. I am very pleased with the result, and Toi loved it! She received it at the 2010 Birka Marketplace.
This Order of the Burdened Tyger scroll for Baron Jean Xavier Boullier, was awarded at East Kingdom Twelfth Night in January 2010. It is taken from late period French sources, and is my most complicated scroll to date. The border and idea for the versal were taken from here (f. 13). The vine work and acanthus leaves were inspired from here (f. 1). The gold is all real gilding, and I used 4 sheets of gold leaf to get the coverage. The one thing I discovered is that gouache over permacol doesn't work the best. I put permacol down for the tyger before I realized that the badge was a blue tyger on a gold background. So I painted blue gouache over the permacol, and the paint kept cracking. I had to use a couple of coats before it got to the point where it looked decent. But overall, I was happy with the finished product.
This scroll was made for a Shire of Quintavia award called the Keeper of the Light, for service. I received the award in June 2008, and passed it on at the Shire Yule Revel in December 2009. I was a little pressed for time in making the scroll, so I concentrated on the calligraphy, and kept the illumination to a minimum, although it was inspired by several pages of text from the Book of Kells. This was actually a joint scroll, given to a husband and wife, Brokk and Rozi.
I was given this assignment for a Queen's Order of Distinction with very little information, and unfortunately, had no luck getting more. The recipient was Elizabeth Talbot of Meath, so I pulled out a blank I had actually started a while ago after taking a class in the "squashed bug" style. I found a source from the Hastings Hours (folio 74), c. 1480. The silver acorn is the badge of Queen Brenwen. Awarded at the Known World Academy of the Rapier and Costumers Symposium in Bhakail in October 2009.
This Award of Arms for Sigurd Danski is the first time I've used real gold leaf, thanks to the tutelage of Mistress Ygraine of Kellswood. This was also the first time I had done a scroll based (loosely) on an actual period source. Based on an Eusebian Canon table in the Book of Kells (Folio 5r) and a portait of Saint Patrick inside the arch (from a different source). Awarded at the Vineland Raids in Smoking Rocks in June 2009.
My first Kingdom level scroll in over 15 years. It was a backlog, a Grand Master Bowman scroll for Meruit Kierandottir. According to her father, she likes sagittarius and the color purple, and her persona, despite the Viking surname, is Welsh. So I did purple knotwork for the border, and incorporated a sagittarius slaying a dragon as part of the illuminated versal. Given at the Mudthaw event in March 2009.
These are five prize scrolls I did for the Northern Lights event in March, 2009. The first four are all in a Celtic style, as I was gearing up to do a major award scroll with Celtic illumination and calligraphy. The last one is a Russian/Byzantine style illumination I've been dying to try.

These are three scrolls that I did for the Crossroads at Canterbury event in September 2007, for the "Populus Choice" awards for the tourney that was held. The wording is done by Master Peregrine the Illuminator, as a Chaucer-style poem. The "title" of the poem is "The-Name-of-the-Recipient's Tale". The illumination and calligraphy are by me. The titles, of course, had to be filled in after the tourney, and were done on my ricketty table in my campsite. Ah, the adventures of a scribe in the SCA.

The scroll for "Best Performance" went to Master Lucius Magnus Castus. The scroll for "Most Valorous" went to Duke Brion Tarragon (and his name was mispelled on the scroll because that's how it was given to me). The scroll for "Best Appearance" went to Lord D'Sebastianus Diomedes.