Cursive

HELP Please Identifying Recent Modern Hand Written Cursive Font.

I am in desperate need of the FONT at the very bottom of this page - the "Thanks" - by pego'

http://themeforest.net/item/pegos-wordpress-theme/2092303?WT.ac=item_mor...

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I would appreciate very much if anybody can help with the name of this FONT and/or URL or even a very very similar FONT for a Wordpress Theme project I'm working on, and after over 1 wk of searching, I have yet to find something so recent/stylish or even close.

I'm sure I can return the favor!

Thank you for you're time and help in advance.

Kindest Regards,
jayism
@OpenDevs

Need help Identifying Recent Hand Written Font Please.

I am in desperate need of the FONT at the very bottom of this page - the "Thanks" - by pego'

http://themeforest.net/item/pegos-wordpress-theme/2092303?WT.ac=item_mor...

--
I would appreciate very much if anybody can help with the name of this FONT and/or URL or even a very very similar FONT for a Wordpress Theme project I'm working on, and after over 1 wk of searching, I have yet to find something so recent/stylish or even close.

I'm sure I can return the favor!

Thank you for you're time and help in advance.

Kindest Regards,
jayism
@OpenDevs

Mix Between A Print and Cursive Font.

I want a font that is legible like print, but elegant as cursive. The cursive fonts connect the letters too much and make it difficult to read. And the print fonts are all to boring. I would like a font that has a mix between cursive and print so that tails of the letters are only slightly connected, but are still readable.

Fonts I like to get an idea of what I'm looking for:
Cursive: http://www.dafont.com/volutes.font?text=Something+like+this
Print: http://www.dafont.com/architects-daughter.font?text=Something+like+this

Origin of some Roman and Cyrillic glyph variants?

I would like to know where certain Roman and Cyrillic glyph variants come from.

In American cursive handwriting (Roman letters, naturally):
• the "f" looks more like a print "b" than a print "f";
• the "s" does not resemble any print letter at all;
• and the "r" looks like some kind of weird mutant print "n".

In Russian cursive (Cyrillic letters):
• the "г" looks like a backward print Roman "s";
• the "д" looks for all the world like a cursive Roman "g";
• and the "т" looks like nothing so much as a cursive roman "m"!

(The cursive forms for "г" and "т" are also used in italic.)

As for "r" and "г", I wonder if the same principle is at work for both.

I have seen some of the Russian "cursive" letterforms in print, in the credits for some episodes of "Nu, pogodi!"

OT features compile in FLS5 but don't work

Forums: 

In my current font project (a cursive conscript*), I have added the OpenType features [aalt], [init], [medi], [fina] and [liga] (along with the usual [kern]). These features compile without any errors and appear to work properly in the OpenType Features tab of the Preview panel (they don't preview properly on the Preview tab, but I've read on the FontLab forums that [init], [medi] and [fina] don't preview at all in FontLab Studio, but still work in applications), but when I generate the font (as a .ttf), none of them work in the applications I use this font in (Photoshop and Word '07-'10). It's as if they're not there. However, they appear in the relevant tabs when I open the .ttf in Studio, exactly as they are in my project file.

Please identify these cursive sans serif and serif fonts. Used on Summer Camp shirts

I'm trying to recreate a design that was previously made for a Summer Camp. Do not know how long it was made. There seems to be 3 different fonts, which I cannot seem to identify myself and on other websites. Please help, and thanks in an advance.

Help Finding a Cursive Typeface for a Montessori Alphabet Book

Forums: 

I'm making an alphabet book for my son. He attends Montessori school, where they introduce the alphabet using lowercase, cursive letters. I'm looking for a typeface that is reminiscent of the lettering that used to be in the cursive workbooks I used as a kid.

Here is a good example:

The "practice strokes" that start letters such as a, o, and q are important. My son's school will use lettering that has those strokes.

Thanks for your help.

Nick

P.S. I plan to self-publish the book, too, so I can't use typefaces with personal-use-only licenses. Thanks again.