Submitted by Anonymous on 24 February 2003 - 2:11am Could ident this font please. Thank you very much. Comments Permalink Submitted by Yves Peters on 24 February 2003 - 3:18am Thought for a second it was Beta Sans, but nope. This one is rounder. Looks like it could’ve been something by Hans Reichel. Maybe it’s an announcement for a new yet-to-be-released FontFont? If I may be so bald (!) to inquire, where did you get that sample from? Permalink Submitted by isaac on 3 March 2003 - 9:04pm besides the b Permalink Submitted by isaac on 3 March 2003 - 9:05pm and the h Permalink Submitted by Cheshire Dave on 4 March 2003 - 1:10am It occurred to me that since it was spotted being used by British Airways, it might be a proprietary face used solely by them. Through a little sleuthing I found out that there is a proprietary face that was developed for British Airways called Mylius. The sample seen here isn’t close to the font in question, but supposedly there is a sans as well; unfortunately, I couldn’t ﬁnd any more information about the font or any more samples of it. Caveat: the font was adopted ten years ago (I think); BA may have changed direction since then. Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 24 February 2003 - 6:38am Hi Yves, thanks for your help. The Font is released so far. I saw him in the British Airways Magazine Permalink Submitted by Yves Peters on 24 February 2003 - 7:22am Reminds me a tiny bit of the typeface Jeremy Tankard designed for the updated logo of -the now defunct- Sabena Airlines, though that was obviously a very bold version. See in the Design section under Sabena. BTW The FontFont remark was meant to be a joke, as the chopped oﬀ bit of text made for a typical FontFont name: FF TheBea. Maybe a Luc(as) de Groot design, the feminine equivalent to FF TheSans, TheSerif and TheMix? Permalink Submitted by Yves Peters on 24 February 2003 - 7:23am Yeah, I know, that’s not very funny… Permalink Submitted by Cheshire Dave on 24 February 2003 - 3:26pm well, I don’t know the font, but I can name the phrase hinted at here: “Oﬀ the beaten path.” Which, coincidentally, is what the font in question likely is. Permalink Submitted by Marc Oxborrow on 2 March 2003 - 2:15am Linotype calls it Veto, Berthold calls it Evo. It’s close enough to the ﬁrst sample that I would wager that British Airways magazine commissioned it as a display weight. I believe the British music mag Q used Evo for a while, too… Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 3 March 2003 - 5:08am Thanks for your help. But i don’t think that it is the veto or evo. Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 3 March 2003 - 7:21pm b Permalink Submitted by isaac on 3 March 2003 - 9:03pm http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/linotype/veto/linotype-veto-light/testdrive.html?s=oﬀ+the+beaten&p=96 just out of curiosity, why don’t you think it is?