Hi, I made this signature for a client and I’m having problems to solve the “ZZ” ligature. If anybody wants to recommend a solution, please, let me know.
I'm designing my first typeface, I was hoping to get some constructive criticism. I call it Pateo, I'm aiming for a staple sans-serif kind of design, something similar to Helvetica, Akzidenz Grotesk, Univers and the like. I know its a lot to live up to, but I plan on having many, many drafts. This is my lowercase.
Have at'er boys!
didot lamp—all four sides displayed
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illume is an elegant, modern collection of typography table lamps for anyone who enjoys lighting with class and personality. Each sleek, frosted white acrylic lamp celebrates a classic typeface while gracing a room with soft light and sophistication. Brighten your room with illume.
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Founded by Slobodan Jelesijević and Dušan Jelesijević in May 2009 as an independent boutique font foundry that is the only one of it’s kind in Serbia, Tour de Force Font Foundry has produced high quality original typefaces that are in use globally.
From our glyph laboratory in a small town of Gornji Milanovac, Central Serbia, we have anchored our craftsmanship and reputation on providing the classic European standards of stellar personalised service with our clients across the world.
Type Theory is a journal of contemporary typography featuring news, views, reviews and interviews founded by designer Ty Wilkins.
Most discussions of methods to make bold letters use sans serif letters as an example. Since one of the great virtues of FontLab interpolation is that it preserves curve quality and character, I decided to use a serif example that includes curved stems and very irregular forms: Adobe Jenson Pro.
The first thing to do is to put the original outline in the mask layer (default Ctrl+M on Windows). During interpolation, FontLab will display both the result of everything you do and the original state, but having the initial glyph shape in the mask allows you to maintain a visual reference through multiple interpolation passes.
The FdA in Visual Communication is a broad course which focuses on three main areas, typography, illustration and graphic design.
Students are taught to work across discipline producing a well rounded, work-ready individual.
There is a real emphasis on work based learning and industry standard practice.
Recent guest lectures on the course have included Catherine Griffiths and Bob Gill.