Hi - I can't seem to identify this font. It is similar to Cerigo, but not quite.
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Does anyone know what the hand font used on this is?
In 2008 TypeTogether released the Bree typeface, a sleek sans serif that quickly became a favorite among brand and editorial designers.
Bree Serif follows the same theme as its predecessor. It is a young and energetic upright italic that approaches readers with hip and somewhat elegant charm. It has a range of styles that can perform as counterparts to the original Bree fonts. At the same time though they bring a whole range of new and individual features that make Bree Serif a separate type family in its own right.
I am a design student and I am rebranding a Scottish resort called Turnberry. I was hoping someone could suggest a good Scottish-ish typeface :) Thanks!
We have just released a new typeface, Adriane Swash. A new version of the award winning Adriane Text. Visit the project here: http://www.myfonts.com/fonts/typefolio/adriane-swash/
- Kind regards,
Marconi Lima | Typefolio Digital Foundry
I wonder how Roboto should be classified. Is it a grotesk, a geometric sans serif, a humanist sans serif? In any case it is a lineal sans serif, but I am wondering about the contextual category.
If you ask me, it’s a hybrid, with classicist grotesk (lowercase a and as, and uppercase S, C, G) with elements of a humanist sans serif (lowercase e, g, etc.). What do you think?
Before the Haas Type Foundry released Helvetica in 1957, constructivist sans serif fonts were classified as Grotesk, a term that reflected the dismissive notion of typesetters in previous times. It was Art Deco and the Bauhaus movement, along with modernist architecture, fresh ideas and stricter shapes in interior design, a style influenced by industrial and technological developments, that made Grotesk fonts more popular over time.
First post. New designer.
I have a question regarding the legality of using typefaces.
Let's say I use Adobe CS to design a poster/brochure/logo for a company, for which I will be paid. Can I use any of the fonts installed on my Mac (such as Futura, Helvetica, Hoefler ...) without any issues or should either the client or the designer (me) purchase a licence for the specific usage of the chosen font?
Essentially, can all the fonts that come with the OS or the design software be used for any reason?
About Heráldica Script
We are proud to add a very complex and new font to our collection.
Ornamented scripts are a Koziupa/Paul specialty, and Heraldica is one of their most expressive. It attains the very definition of deluxe by conjoining the classic thin-and-thick script treatment with thin-only counterpart strokes, then it goes the extra mile with a varied complement of overlaid flourishes. The usual assortment of multiple alternates and ending forms pushes it even further in class and versatility.
Monograms, logos, jewelry packaging and book covers are only a few of the possibilities with such a high-end script.
I’m looking for literature on neo-grotesque typefaces like Helvetica, Univers etc. … I’m very interested in profound knowledge on development and history. Any recommendations?
Thanks in advance!
This is my first post on here!
I wondered if you knew of a typeface that represented these sort of values of a person:
honest, approachable, reliable, the original 'Mc'coy', and homely
I wondered if a serif typeface said 'stern' too much, so maybe a Sans Serif is more appropriate
By 'Original' I mean someone that has been about for years but is still among the best but maybe needing to be more modern
I've just released a new free font called SONAR SCRIPT available for free download at the Floodfonts website. If you want to see more in-use examples you are invited to visit the Behance project: http://bit.ly/103LIko
SONAR SCRIPT is a modular, experimental typeface that plays with the idea to fold a line of text from a continuous strip of paper. In spite of its technical and contemporary appearance, the overall impression of the typeface is unusual and very characteristic! SONAR SCRIPT works really well to create grid-based, geometric layouts with large letters or to design logotypes.
Im after some feed back on my little display face. Its based on a circular modular grid. Its pretty simple but the idea is I will laser cut some characters and then letterpress them at about 12"/25cm, and have a play with the letter forms and not the entire font.
Thanks for the time and help.
ps, Ill be letterpressing these on Friday so if people are interested Ill stick some images up. ; )
Can anyone help me to identify this typeface please? - The 'Woo Hoo It's World Book Day". I'm aware it's probably been letterpresses, but there must be a digital version of it somewhere...? I'm a BA Hons Graphic Design student and desperately need this font! Any responses would be greatly appreciated!
Can anyone help me identify what typeface 'Lovely day for a" is set in?
Thank you much, experts.
Does anyone know which font this is? I've seen it many times before. The image is from the mid 70s.
Does a digital version exist? and does anyone have the original sheet?
Any help is highly appreciated!
Can anyone identify these two fonts? Many thanks.
For Immediate Release:
Alameda, CA- February 12th, 2013
Delve Fonts presents Rieven™ Roman, by Steven Skaggs.
Available now at: http://www.delvefonts.com/rieven_roman.html
In order to address those instances where the more contemporary letterforms are preferred, designer Steven Skaggs has expanded the Rieven family by creating a Roman version that can be used hand-in-hand with its predecessor, Rieven Uncial.
Does anyone know of any sans-serif typefaces of the 19th century from England? It's rather specific, but hope many typographically-knowledged folk here would know of some.
Howdy crew, we're currently hunting for some branding typefaces for our screen design and animation outfit called.
While we've got some type directions in place that we're happy with, I thought I'd open it out to you knowledgeable folk to offer suggestions of typefaces that might hit the mark.
As a business we sit somewhere between a creative animation studio (Frankfurter) and a sharp, design-led VFX company (modified Baskerville Old Face). While the worlds are seemingly polar opposites, we feel there might be some middle ground worth exploring.
So ... with that little tidbit of info, got any suggestions of faces?
Fire away with any questions too.
I'd like to know what is the typeface that is used for the main titles of The Streets of San Francisco (1972)?
It looks inspired by the Herbert Bayer and Ed Benguiat. Find below a jpg file of the main titles artwork.
Thanks in advance.