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Doing a book layout, we're playing with using Rotis Serif and Sans, liking the verticality and the very slightly unconventional forms – 1988, but it still feels fresh.
However, one of the people involved is not convinced.
Any suggestions for a similar sort of super-family, sans and serif, clean and crisp, somewhere not too far from the moment?
Just wondering if there have been any revivals closely or loosely based on Caslon or Baskerville that include text, deck and display weights suitable for modern editorial design (print and digital)?
I can think of Mrs. Eaves and Big Caslon but they are not robust enough in terms of weights.
I think the answer is no but just want to make sure I am not missing something...
Pétala Pro gave his first steps almost ten years ago. During this time, the quest for perfection had forced several interruptions. It was necessary recalculate the route, tread other ways, discover new maps, and make easy curves. After all, a new milestone on typeface design was reached.
Pétala Pro combines readability with a gentle but strong personality. The smooth and balanced forms shares space with expressive ink traps. The 18 styles of the family – from Thin to Black – allow the flexibility needed to complex design briefs. When designing the different weights, rather than automated solutions, subtle adjustments were made to value the optical qualities of each style. Such care, makes all the difference under extreme conditions.
Our largest type family just got bigger! Originally designed by Veronika Burian and José Scaglione as a titling typeface, Tablet Gothic is quickly becoming a news designer's favourite. The font delivers the sturdy, straightforward and clean appearance expected from a grotesque combined with a good measure of personality. Now with the obliques making it a total of 84 fonts with six grades of condensation, Tablet Gothic can deliver consistent impact even better, whatever the publication format.
It’s easy to find sans serif typefaces with multiple widths and weights, but large serif families are much less common. The 30-font FF More fills this void. Five weights in each of Condensed, Regular, and Wide widths answer every need of publication design, from strong headlines to readable text and space-efficient information graphics. FF More’s sturdy serifs and gentle contrast withstand the rigors of magazine and newspaper design — retaining clarity despite size, background, or substrate.
Is there any way in FLS to copy or duplicate hints from one .vfb to another?
I have a regular and italic weight and I'd like the hints to be the same on the italic minus vertical hints. It would be nice to not have to do it all manually.
(This is with Type 1 hinting)
Could someone please tell me which two fonts were used in this book (for example, on page 6):
If the link doesn't work, just type Übungsgrammatik für Anfänger: Deutsch als Fremdsprache in Google Books!