Not too long ago, the Arial Unicode font was a great help to people who
wanted to see all of Unicode on their screens; it used to be available
from Microsoft. (If you have it, don't trash it!) It was huge, iirc 23
megabytes. Nevertheless, although it represents what a must have been a
lot of mork to create, it was not comprehensive, by far.

Macchiato has a delightful Web page...
that uses Javascript to show the glyph for (apparently) *every* Unicode
code point, and at a usefully-large size, as well. I used the Opera
browser zoom to see that at least some of the glyphs it returns are
anti-aliased, using a gray scale.

I'm curious to know where it gets its glyphs from! One thinks there's
something like a complete Unicode font hiding somewhere.

To enter a hex. code point, note their example; the official format, e.g.
U+262E, doesn't work. Use the C-language (?) syntax, e.g. \u262e. I had a
lot of fun with it, wandering at random through my Unicode 3.0 book.

That page, above, is one of several links from their Code Charts page,

Btw, some links at the top bring pages into Macchiato's site, framing (?)
them; verify your bookmarks carefully if you want to note, for example,
the IBM article.

Someone else might consider transferring this info. to the Qalam ref.

☮, (U+262E)

Nicholas Bodley @#@ Waltham, Mass.
Opera build 3713