Our letters V and W are made out of V's, but in Middle English there was another v, called in Unicode Middle-Welsh V, and a sort of doubling of that, with a lot of glyph options, called the Anglicana W. This has on the basis of my proposal http://www.unicode.org/L2/L2017/17238-n4838-anglicana-w.pdf
been accepted for encoding. Modern typographic forms for the Anglicana W harmonizing with seriffed Latin Roman and Italic have never before been devised, and I'm to make recommendations for the Unicode code charts (and for publications of my own). I'd like to see what people come up with, given the origin and earlier ductuses of this letter, seen in a modern context. Some Baskerville sketches are given below. I think given the skeleton, the lower-case anglicana w's loop better than the capitals, where the top of the epsilon-form should really connect with the leftmost vertical.