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Designing for the Web ~ Typography


2. Humanist Humanist is a type style based on 15th century manuscripts. Humanist is also a sub—category of Lineale.


Berkeley Oldstyle

Lorem ipsum dolor Lorem ipsum dolor 3. Garalde Modern typeface styles have their roots in Italy. When printing was introduced there, they too wanted to replicate the handwriting of the time. At that time, documents were written in a style called Chancery Italic. Some of the typefaces developed to mimic this style are Garamond, Goudy Old Style and Caslon.


Goudy Old Style

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At this stage, you can see how two things influenced type design: the local handwriting style and preference, and the sophistication of the printing process. Gradually, those two drifted apart as the materials for printing, (the presses, paper and ink), allowed for more stylised type designs to be developed.

4. Transitional Transitional typefaces are lighter in appearance than Garalde. The serifs are more horizontal, and the emphasis is vertical rather than slanted. John Baskerville designed possibly the most well—known, named after himself, in the mid 18th century.

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5. Didone Didone is home to elegant type with highly contrasting strokes and hairline serifs. Bodini is perhaps the typeface that exemplifies this group.

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Five simple steps designing for the web  

Designing for the web

Five simple steps designing for the web  

Designing for the web

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