uppercase

hi,

this line was used by the guest of honor “new zealand” at the last frankfurt book fair. does anybody know what this font is called?

thanks.
best,
/ulli.

Trying to identify the typeface used on the Bulleit bourbon bottles. Raised type, sans, distinctive uppercase "B" crossbar, slightly condensed.

Or some similar?

Thanks in advance !!

I know there must be hundreds of variations of the so-called English “fat faces”, but is there a close relative - or perfect match! - to these three letterforms? And yes, the resolution and detail in one of the attached files are unfortunately both lousy.

The smaller “4AD” file was taken from the official website. The “larger” one seems probably an stylization or maybe an earlier incarnation, as the counters seems to occupy much more space.

Thanks in advance and have a good day, typophiles!

: )

It is part of the book jacket from a Spanish novel. Is the typeface that states the author's name condensed or that's just the way the typeface was designed? And what's with the non-closing P letterform?

Thank you all in advance!

Hello,
wondering what this font is called?
Thanks in advance!

http://www.grafischontwerpgent.be/wp-content/uploads/Bonnie-and-Clyde.jpg

Delve Fonts presents Uppercut Angle, by Joachim Müller-Lancé.
Available now at: http://www.delvefonts.com/uppercut.html

Joachim Müller-Lancé’s Uppercut is a rather sporting fellow, originally developed for the Krav Maga training center of San Francisco (Krav Maga is a simple and efficient self-defense system that has become equally popular in Hollywood and with law enforcement). Joachim has spent several years training, hitting things and people whenever he needs a break from kerning. Uppercut can be seen on the school’s t-shirts and other articles.

[Fontlab Studio 5] I'm building a font that is small caps, in other words, all the letters are uniform in width. I meticulously kerned the lowercase first, and I'd like to apply to lowercase kerning to the uppercase, which I did using kerning classes, i.e. _kern1: a' A

However, I would also like that same kerning to apply to the Uppercase-to-Uppercase, i.e. the kerning from fa to be the same as FA.

Using the classes, and putting a' A in the same class seems to only apply the kerning to Fa, and not FA.

Any help is appreciated.

Last week I saw the website of Designers & Books, a very nice initiative. But in the list of books I was very much distracted by the use of Title Case in the book titles.

Most text editing software nowadays has the possibility to change a sentence into Title Case (or lowercase, UPPERCASE, Sentence case and maybe even CamelCase). Personally I think the use of Title Case makes the book titles swollen-headed.

Where does this practice of Title Case come from? Is it an American custom? Who invented Title Case? And who can tell me the pros of using it?

Last week I saw the website of Designers & Books, a very nice initiative. But in the list of books I was very much distracted by the use of Title Case in the book titles.

Most text editing software nowadays has the possibility to change a sentence into Title Case (or lowercase, UPPERCASE, Sentence case and maybe even CamelCase). Personally I think the use of Title Case makes the book titles swollen-headed.

Where does this practice of Title Case come from? Is it an American custom? Who invented Title Case? And who can tell me the pros of using it?

Hello Typophiles,

Would you be able to deduce the family utilised in the signage creation for this fine building? I've exhasted my resources to no avail.

http://twitpic.com/23gmxw

PS sorry about the picture quality - the building is undergoing maintenance work and this is the closest I could get to the signage!

Cheers,

Paul

Need to know what font is used for the "Studio Gaven" portion of the logo at the top of the page.

Thanks!!

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