A Small Book of Zoomed in Letters and Symbols
(Oldstyle Serif ) Designed by William Caslon William Berkson, designer of a revival of Caslon, describes Caslon in body text as â€œcomfortable and invitingâ€?.
(Transitional Serif) Designed by John Baskerville Baskerville is classified as a transitional typeface, intended as a refinement of what are now called old-style typefaces of the period
(Modern Serif) Designed by Firmin Didot
This design looks very elegant due to the regular, rational design and fine strokes, having a dazzling effect on the reader.
(Egyptian / Slab Serif) Designed by Robert Besley
Clarendons have a bold, solid structure, similar in letter structure to the â€œmodernâ€? serif typefaces popular in the nineteenth century for body text.
(Geometric Sans Serif) Designed by Paul Renner This design captures the spirit of modernity, and was marketind using the German slogan “die Schrift unserer Zeit” “the typeface of today and tomorrow”
(Transitional Sans Serif)
designed by Max Miedinger with input from Eduard Hoffmann. This typeface was designed specifically to support the reading process â€“ that clear communication is the primary goal of typography.
(Humanist Sans Serif) designed by Eric Olson Olson described Seravek as having a neutral design of â€œnear silenceâ€?.
This is a small book of zoomed in letters and symbols.