From The Anglish Wiki

Fouthoorch is an offshoot of Futhorc intended to preserve etymological spelling for New English as much as is feasible. One way it does is by borrowing the practice of stinging runes from Futhork. Because of the over-etymological nature of the spelling, it is best used for no-Norse Anglish.

[f] / [v] wolf / wolves
[ʌ] strut
[θ] / [ð] sheath / sheathe
[ɑ] rot
[ɹ/r] / [ɝ] rat / tar
[tʃ] / [k] chin / cat
[j] / [g] / etymological [ɣ] yesterday / game / borough
[w] well
[h] hope
[n] night
[ɪ] billhook
[j] year
etymological [x] night
[p] plot
[ks] / [gz] ox / exit
[s] / [z] cats / dogs
[t] toad
[b] bat
[ɛ] edge
[m] mark
[l] lord
[ŋ] / [ŋg] song / finger
[d] dawn
[ə] about
[æ] / [eɪ] cat / whale
[ɛ] head
[ɪ] billhook

The following runes take on different sound values when stung.

Stung ur.png
[aʊ] town
Stung os.png
[u] / [ʊ] pool / hood
Stung is.png
[aɪ] fly
Stung eh.png
[i] green
Stung oethel.PNG
Stung ac.png
[oʊ] goat
Stung æsc.png
[i] sea
Stung ear.PNG
Stung yr.png
[aɪ] fly

ᚷ and ᚳ palatalize when followed by ᛁ or ᛖ. Note that this does not happen with ᚣ, despite it making the same sounds as ᛁ. Therefore, ᚳᛁᛝ would be pronounced /tʃɪŋ/ whereas ᚳᚣᛝ would be pronounced /kiŋ/. For words with a palatalized /tʃ/ sound before vowels other than ᛁ or ᛖ, a silent ᛁ can be added. Therefore, "chat" would be spelled as ᚳᛁᚫᛏ.