I'm in the process of editing and reformatting some old undergraduate papers of mine (for possible use as "academic writing samples" for some of my upcoming grad school applications).
This particular one is a history paper on the Habsburg dynasty. I've chosen to set it in 11pt Baskerville, which works fairly well. However, there are a couple of places where I use indented quotations from a primary source (a publication of laws by Charles V). I'd like to use a slightly different font for these, but I'm having trouble finding something appropriate.
I want something that not only combines well with Baskerville, but doesn't immediately scream "different font here". However, if possible, I'd also like something that can evoke the sixteenth-century European origin of the text. (The original folio was printed in London in 1532, in English; I assume it was translated from either German or Latin. It appears to use something similar to Caxton's Flemish blackletter types; here's a sample from the microfilm version I used.)
At the moment I'm using Janson Text, but I'm wondering if something slightly more archaic would be better. Are there any good fonts out there that could evoke a very subtly Teutonic feel without clashing with Baskerville? (Preferably one that's either included in Windows or Office, or at least is not expensive; this is not paid work so I don't have a budget to speak of.)
Here's a sample of what I have at the moment: http://www.altsan.org/creative/Habsburg_excerpt.pdf