Submitted by Anonymous on 9 May 2003 - 5:01am From an in house company magazine. Any help would be much appreciated Comments Permalink Submitted by Eduardo Omine on 9 May 2003 - 9:18am I don’t know, it seems to be handwritten… Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 11 May 2003 - 6:20am A zoomed out version of previous. I think that the font used in the ‘published’ is the same as the ‘The’ used at the top, but perhaps using a custom T or something like that. Permalink Submitted by Kent Lew on 11 May 2003 - 8:44am From the ﬁrst sample, I thought the “The” might be typeset — that ‘e’ looks vaguely familiar, and a “Th” ligature like this is not unheard of. But from the second sample, I’m now inclined to agree with Eduardo. All the rest of this is almost certainly handlettering. Look at all the diﬀerent ‘f’s in the third line of the text, each one diﬀerent. Or the ‘R’s in the last line. Or the three diﬀerent ‘the’s throughout. This is all based on common models from the period, but I don’t think you’re going to ﬁnd a font — then or now — which is exactly this. — Kent. Permalink Submitted by Yves Peters on 11 May 2003 - 11:39am When I originally saw the “Th”-ligature, the works of Lucian Bernhard immediately popped in my mind, so if you want something similar that might be a place where to start looking. Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 11 May 2003 - 12:08pm Thanks to everyone for their help, much appreciated. I didn’t know about the work of Lucian Bernhard, very interesting stuﬀ. On another note, does anyone know if Alexei Brodovitch’s ALBRO font is available in a digital format? He used it in his 1950s magazine portfolio, of which 4 issues were published. I’ll see that I get it scanned soon. Permalink Submitted by Anonymous on 25 May 2003 - 6:59am Is this it? http://www.lineto.com/index.html?dir_id=60 Permalink Submitted by Mike Freiman on 29 May 2003 - 12:24pm Oops … that should have been: http://www.lineto.com/cont_cat.html?ID=109&dir_id=60 . .