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I'm in the middle of a town branding project for the city of Elk Horn in Iowa. The city has the largest percentage population of Danish residents in America. It also boasts the only Danish windmill to ever leave Denmark.
Our group has only just started the ideation and conceptualizing a series of symbols and color schemes to represent the town.
We are searching for possible typeface solutions to use throughout the signage for the town.
In our research we came up with these two typefaces being used as signage in Europe. I think the team overall appreciates the large x-height and overall verticality.
If anyone can identify these typefaces or point me in the direction of any alternatives that would be great.
Any ideas on what the typeface used for headlines in The Week magazine is?
An existing font perhaps? ...or from scratch?
I'm brand new here and something of an ingenue at this whole typography game, but it's something I'm interested in and looking to learn about. To that end, I'd like some help from you.
I need to get my hands on a nice serif – a fairly traditional one preferably – with 'reading' a's and g's. This is intended for body text in a novel-style text, so shouldn't really be so markedly different in any other way from what you might normally find. A lot of nice serif fonts have suitable italics, but the Roman or book styles have the arc overhead (although I don't know what that's called).
Thanks for your time.
I was hoping someone here might be able to help me ID the typeface used on this book cover. It is what "The Proust Questionnaire" is written in. Thanks in advance for any help.
Hello Fellow Typophiles,
I was contacted by a photographer to create a custom logotype for him. He had seen an identity I did for another photographer and said that those letterforms resonated with him, and he would like something similar. Will is a very talented panoramic photographer and after perusing his personal website I decided that this logotype needed to be wide. I also wanted his logotype to work nicely with a complementary typeface so that I could write:
"WILL PEARSON PANORAMIC PHOTOGRAPHER"
all in one line, to create a panorama of sorts. [See WillPearson_LogoType_01.jpg for example ]
Could someone please confirm this typeface? Thank you!
Is the smaller text on the image also Times New Roman?
I would love someone to double-check this for me...
All the best
Hi. Im recently started reading and learning more about typography due to the fact that Im studying web design...
I have been trying to find a font for an identity (its for "fun", not paid work or anything) and I have been struggling finding a font with the letter "L" that's playful and works well with the letter C.
Im looking for a serif something Like mrs eaves (how the "st" work together...)
Any help would be greatly appreciated it. Thanks in advance...
Here are samples of Greater Albion Typefounders' latest two releases, which have just launched on myfonts.com and fontspring.com.
Paragon is a display Roman family of nine faces, combining elements of formality and fun. It embodies a high degree of contrast between near hairline horizontal strokes and bold vertical strokes. The family is offered in three widths and in regular, small capitals and title faces. Use Paragon to lend impact to your next design project.
I'm desperately seeking the name of this typeface.
It is used in some of the printed materials for T2 (the tea company) and is featured on the website for SAE Creative (http://www.saecreative.com.au/). Please forgive the subtleties in the attached images, this typeface is used for animated sections that fade in and out, so it is virtually impossible to screen-capture them with any clarity. Please see the link to the SAE Creative website to see the typeface in action. The 1 in particular is very distinctive (see contact page on the SAE website, or second attached image).
Would be so appreciative of any help.
Thanks so much!
Trying to identify the type used for "Book of Majors." Sure it's something simple, but I just can't place it.
Can anyone help me identify this font?
Anyone know this font?
It's similar to Clearface but can't seem to put a finger on it.
Could you please help me to identify the font used on this bench?
Ultra bold condensed serif,
except for the amputated
looking y descender
that has to be a clue.
For a while I've been too scared to attempt anything other than a display font because text faces are a totally different kind of beast. Alas, working off of the open-ness of the Baskervilles I've looked at, I'm trying to design my first for-text typeface. It's intended to be used at around 9pt. So, to further demystify the inner workings and details that create a readable text face, can I get a crit on the lowercase glyphs I have so far?
Can somebody please help me to identify this font? I have to add another link to this website and I am having trouble identifying it. I personally think it is kinda ugly. I might just end up removing the font from the website and going with a standard system font. Any help would be greatly appreciated.
Hi everyone. I'm a student at Savannah College of Art and Design and I was hoping you guys could help me out. For my digital page and web graphics class, I have to make a new ad for a campaign. I am doing the "Perfect" Patron ads. Here's an example of what I mean
I'm working on a project and the main font for the logo (company name) is hard to pin down. It doesn't work with fonts like Helvetica and nor does it work with traditional serif fonts. I'm looking for a modern font that's clean but has a bit of flair (hope that makes sense lol). Sorry for being vague, if people could post up some suggestions it would really help me out!
Mynaruse Royale is an expansion of Mynaruse Titling. It features script capitals and widely tracked and smaller titling capitals. Mynaruse Royale has plenty of character and, with its powerful and sharp serifs that draw the eye. Mynaruse Royale is useful in settings that call for titling with an extra touch of elegance, such as a storefront, wedding program or formal invitation.
Mynaruse Royale contains a number of OpenType alternates, including alternate forms for the capitals that are large, drop cap like capitals instead of the calligraphic script capitals found in the default forms. Additionally there are non widely tracked lowercase forms that work well with the included alternate characters and ligatures.
I'm trying to identify a font used in the body text of Les Misérables I by Victor Hugo, from a "folio classique", Edition d'Yves Gohin, ISBN 2-07-040922-8, copyrighted 1973 and 1995.
The most unique thing about this font is the italic "f", which has a slightly curved, almost straight edge on the bottom. This characteristic alone eliminates most famous serif fonts, I think. Also, the italic "b", ""d", "l" letters begin from the top with a curved, tapered hook. The italic "z" resembles the Times, as well as the italic "v".