|The margin nearest to the spine of a book.|
|Material, such as indices or appendices, that comes after the main text of a book.|
Also called “end matter”.
|A round shape occurring at the end of a stroke as in a, c, f, and r.|
|The imaginary horizontal line along which characters appear to sit (or align).|
|Similar to the spur, and can be found on L,T and E.|
|A pattern of elements (e.g. laser printer dots, or pixels on a computer screen)|
which make up a character, graphic element, or image.
|See Bold Type.|
|Gothic fonts, Schwabacher and Fraktur fonts are examples of black letter fonts.|
The curves and the lines of such characters are most often twice ‘broken’.
|The rectangle on which a typeface is fitted.|
|The size of a typeface character. Includes ascenders and descenders as well as a certain amount of space above the character.|
|A version of a typeface heavier than the normal weight, characterized by thicker strokes, often used for emphasis.|
|The round or elliptical main structural element of letters such as C, G, 0 Uppercase,|
and b, c, e, o, p in the lowercase. Also sometimes called eye.
|A rectangle enclosing text or illustration.|
|The joining of a serif to the main stem in an unbroken curve.|
|A character, usually circular, often used to demarcate items in a list.|