When I was in practice back in the day, before computer-based type, recognising typefaces wasn't a problem. I knew hundreds by sight, and the example books from the type houses were an excellent fallback reference when I was stumped. But now that everyone and their cousin's cat can kludge up a font (okay, that's hyperbole) I generally don't even try.
But I ran across a nice Modern Uncial being used as drop caps and I'd like to know what it is, if it actually has an existence separate from its use in the books where I found it. I haven't tried to hunt it down myself and wouldn't want anyone else to spend any time either; I'm hoping only that someone will recognise it immediately, from having used it.
The underlying model is pretty standard 13th-14th century uncial as you can see by the A, B, M, and S. The distinctive chars are the C, which breaks serifing, the G which is out of proportion, and the W, which is the double-V type.
Except for the C, I can practically feel my fingers pull out those elegant serifs with a twirl and lift of my pen. But that bottom serif on the C is more suited to chisel and hammer.