Nabataean Unicode Script

Beginning in the second century BC, the Nabataean script, an abjad (consonantal alphabet), was used to express both Nabataean Arabic and Nabataean Aramaic. Petra (now in Jordan), the Sinai Peninsula (now in Egypt), and other archaeological locations like Abdah (in Palestine), and Mada'in Saleh (in Saudi Arabia), all contain significant inscriptions. Only inscriptions and, more lately, a small number of papyri have been used to reconstruct Nabataean culture. Eduard Friedrich Ferdinand Beer made the initial crack in 1840. Over 95% of the 6,000–7,000 published Nabataean inscriptions are extremely brief graftiti, and the overwhelming majority are either undated, post–Nabataean, or from outside the core Nabataean territory. Inscriptions regarded as Nabataean were primarily discovered in Sinai.

Below you will find all the characters that are in the 'Nabataean' unicode script category. Currently there are 40 characters in this category.