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I've known there's a couple of sites who can make sheets of dry transfer type from a layout you send to them, with the same quality as the old letraset sheets, plus they make it in the pantone color you choose. It's great for such a lot of things as making comps on the real paper/material you're going to use, texts directly applied on walls/panels, etc. The drawback is not only that it's not cheap, but moreover the large amount of time they need to prepare and deliver it to you. Does anyone know if there's any chance for a do-it-yourself? I suppose it must be some kind of photographic process, but i dunno if it's necessary any complex equipment one can't afford all by himself...
Just wondering if anybody could help me identify this retro multiline font from the 70's.
It came from the "Handbook Of Freestyle Skateboard Tricks"
I noticed it also shares similar characteristics of the typeface on the Letraset catalog cover, only the "Freestyle" typeface has fewer lines.
I was wondering if anyone here might know the answer to this question? Was Desdemona Solid ever released by Letraset as a rubdown sheet? And if so, what was the sheet number and about what year. Thank you for any assistance you might lend to the discussion.
I am working on an Editorial project about analog creative practices, and would like to design the spreads as independent from the computer as I can get. As a student educated solely on the computer I am excited to explore these practices.
So I need to create a body of text in 9pt Adobe Caslon regular. I have looked into Chartpak and Letraset and have yet to find my exact needs.
Can anyone suggest a resource or a practice to achieve my desired result? I am also considering phototypesetting, but don't know much about it.
Any information would be helpful!