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  1. 1557 Italique by GLC 38.00 USD
    Italic type was invented by Aldus Manutius in 1499 or 1501, first, before to be a style name, it was a plain font familly name. This Italique style font was inspired from these who was used by Jean de Tournes in Lyon (France) to print La mÈtamorphose d'Ovide figurÈe, a splendid book with numerous gothic style wood carved pictures.

  2. Ithalia script by Rotterlab Studio 12.00 USD
    Ithalia Script - a new fresh & modern script with a handmade calligraphy style, decorative characters and a dancing baseline! So beautiful on invitation like greeting cards, branding materials, business cards, quotes, posters, and more design concept!

  3. Monotype Italian Old Style by Monotype 35.00 USD
    Monotype Italian Old Style was designed by Frederic Goudy and published by Monotype. Monotype Italian Old Style contains 8 styles and family package options.

  4. LTC Italian Old Style by Lanston Type Co. 24.95 USD
    LTC Italian Old Style is not to be confused with the English Monotype font also called Italian Old Style, which is an earlier design from 1911 based on William Morris’s Golden Type that is based on Nicholas Jenson’s Roman face. Goudy went back to Jenson’s original Roman and other Renaissance Roman faces for his inspiration and the result is what many consider to be the best Renaissance face adapted for modern use.

  5. Varial Rounded Medium by Cloud9 Type Dept 35.00 USD
    Varial Rounded Medium was designed by Jani Paavola and published by Cloud9 Type Dept. Varial Rounded Medium contains 1 style.

  6. Blick by ParaType 25.00 USD
    A display face with rounded terminals stylized like drops of a liquid. For use in large sizes in advertising matter and decorative headings. The face designed by Natalya Vasilyeva and licensed by ParaType in 2007.

  7. Blocks by Monotype 35.00 USD
    Blocks was published by Monotype. Blocks contains 1 style.

  8. Blaak by Mans Greback 5.00 USD
    Blaak is an interpretation of a Modern Classic typeface with a beautiful and strong impression for editorial design.

  9. Block by Stefan Stoychev 29.88 USD
    Block Font Family is display font inspired by the forms of communist mass housing architecture (called blocks - resembling straight geometric shapes arranged symmetrically) started in the mid 70's in the 20th century.It comes in 4 weights and its matching italics. The Light weight is a free of charge, so you can used to your projects.

  10. Blarks by Zamjump 12.00 USD
    Blarks is a unique font with a strong character. The inspiration for making this font is from several e-sport and typography logos that I have seen on various websites, where I found ideas to make fonts that could be applied without having to use another application to change it. Blarks is ideal for logos, event titles, quotes, product packaging, clothing, or anything that requires a turbo typographic boost. It is perfect for titles and logos. Type any a-z using this font, and you will get a unique font arrangement and strong character.

  11. Cloister Black by Bitstream 29.00 USD
    Cloister Black was designed by Morris Benton and published by Bitstream. Cloister Black contains 1 style.

  12. Futura Black by Bitstream 29.00 USD
    Josef Albers drew a stencil sanserif form at the Bauhaus in 1923 (published in 1926); Paul Renner and the Bauer design office made a similar design into a typeface in 1929, and rather confusingly included it in the Futura series. Many websites erroneously attribute the stencil design to Josef Albers, but there is no evidence that the two met or collaborated on Futura Black. In 1929 Josef Albers and Jan Tschichold corresponded on the “Transito” typeface (another very similar stencil typeface, while Paul Renner was working with Jan Tschichold.

  13. Cooper Black by URW Type Foundry 35.00 USD
    Cooper Black was published by URW Type Foundry. Cooper Black contains 10 styles and family package options.

  14. Cooper Black by Adobe 35.00 USD
    Cooper Black is a very heavy version of Cooper Oldstyle (also known simply as Cooper), an innovative typeface with rounded serifs and long ascenders designed in 1919. The Cooper family was the work of Oswald Bruce Cooper, co-owner of the Bertsch & Cooper design firm in Chicago. Cooper Black was first released by the Barnhart Brothers & Spindler foundry of Chicago in 1922. Oz Cooper was fond of saying that the Black fit the needs of “far-sighted printers with near-sighted customers.” Cooper Black set a trend in ad types which prompted such designers as Fred Goudy (one of Cooper’s early teachers) to follow suit with their own black faces (compare Goudy Heavyface).

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