Yeah, the Georgian ასომთავრული asomtavruli
alphabet, which was used up until somewhere in the 9th Century looks, like it was modeled after Greek, but it was (according to most scholars) invented by pre-Christian Georgian priests (412 BC) and then revamped by the Georgian King Parnavaz (er "Farnavaz," but I don't think Georgians ever call him that). I don't know if the Armenians say the Georgian alphabet was created by Mesrob Mashdots any longer, but he was the creator of the Armenian alphabet as far as I know.
) style of alphabet came after asomtavruli (it was a combination of asomtavruli and a new one called khutsuri). Together they were used to write Religious manuscripts, texts, etc. asomtavruli letters had been used only to write any necessary capitals (for titles, etc.) in the nuskha-khutsuri alphabet.
Later somewhere in the 11th Century a secular alphabet developed out of nuskha-khutsuri called mkhedruli ("military"). Up until the 18th Century, mkhedruli was used for everything secula,r but from then on it became the primary alphabet which is still used today.
When reading relatively "modern" Religious Georgian texts, you might see nuskha-khutsuri writing in some of them, for Religious emphasis I guess. Otherwise everything is mkhedruli, which is my
personal favorite...oof, and mkhedruli doesn't use capital letters either, except for special cases. It's nice!
I kept capitalizing "Religious," don't ask - it's a habit.