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Could anyone help me to ID the sans font used in Jamie Oliver's Magazine please?
Thank for your help :)
Just watched the trailer for the upcoming film "Babies" and it has a fantastic logo/logotype. I'm fairly confident its not a custom job, since several things are typed out in it.
I have attached a couple samples.
Does anybody know what this sans serif font is called that is used on this website?
Anybody can identify this?
just curious what this font is. I know girl skateboards uses it. here's the link
Sans serif has been considered a more constructed in form than serif faces. And rightly so. It has none of those pesky serifs pointing out, and therefore it is more stable.
I made something different; the form of this sans serif is a narrow basic form, but with counter forms I did something different. Counters have distinct sharp forms in upper left and lower right corners, to simulate a traditional nib point pen:
I've gone through all my reference books from photo composition to Enschede sample book, and also MyFonts to find a similar approach to a sans serif, but couldn't find any.
What do you think?
Here's another project, currently titled Melia. It's a friendly agate design, maybe less successful at its intended size than as a magazine headline font. It's also surprisingly readable on screen even without hinting.
I think some of the proportions are slightly off but need some fresh eyes to tell me which bits. And I should expect my spacing is way too tight as usual :P
Thanks in advance guys :)
The Mike Hebrew font family has a set of Latin characters. Getting the Hebrew and Latin to match is not at all straightforward indeed Latin and Hebrew are incompatible in both metrics and style.
At first I took Tuffy for the Latin with few modifications but now I'm attempting to design a new Latin alphabet.
Here is an example. My goal is that the Latin should be unobtrusive in its secondary role. Please help me get a good set of Latin characters.
PLEASE CRITICIZE THE LATIN ALPHABET.
It seems that the term 'Humanist' in typography is used solely to describe a certain type of sans serif. But is this really a reference to the renaissance Humanist scribe hands? If so why is the term not used for serifed typefaces that are directly related to this humanist hand?
Does anyone know when the history of when term was first 'coined' in regards to sans serif. Was it just an attempt to categorise, or maybe a commercial reason, to set a typeface design as different from the rest by giving it an saleable tag, one that gave it a mystique, esteem or historical cogitation.
Humanism also has many non-typographic meanings. What does this tag imply to you as designers?
I am looking for a typeface in Adobe Font Folio which is most like Interstate; suggestions?
Master typographer Doyald Young has released THE DOYALD YOUNG COLLECTION, the boxed reference set of the celebrated graphic design icon's three acclaimed books on type, font and logotype design. Mr. Young is a recipient of the 2009 AIGA Gold Medal, is a Fellow of the AIGA, and is the Inaugural Master at Art Center College of Design, where he has taught typography and lettering for more than three decades.
Check out the new boxed set Collection at his website:
i cant seem to find this font. it seems similar to din.. i cannot find the exact one.
please, help me out..
Hey guys, I'm looking for the headline typeface being used here, "Industrial Design Served":
Or if you know of any that are similar, as it seems like I've seen a few in the past. Image attached, thanks!
A type style with slab serifs circa mid-to-late-19th century, a low contrast design of uniform stroke. So-named for the fashion for Egyptian art and artefacts in Europe when Egyptian types were designed and used. Major Egyptian examples: Memphis and Serifa. Also applied to sans serif types of the same era.