Ysobel™ Schriftfamilie

Entworfen von  Robin Nicholas (2009)
Alice Savoie (2009)
The Ysobel™ typeface family is not only elegant; it is also exceptionally legible and space economical. A collaborative design effort between Robin Nicholas, as lead designer and project director, Delve Withrington and Alice Savoie of Monotype Imaging, the project had the primary design goal of creating a typeface family for setting text in newspapers and periodicals. The result, however, is also ideal for any application that requires quick and easy assimilation of text.
According to Nicholas, “The idea for the design started when I was asked to develop a custom version of Century Schoolbook. I wanted to give the design a more contemporary feel, although the client ultimately decided to keep their typeface closer to the original. The project nevertheless gave me ideas for a new design. Since designing Nimrod, some 30 years ago, I had wanted to make a more modern typeface family for newspapers and magazines – this seemed the ideal candidate.”
Ysobel (pronounced “Isabel”) has the soft, inviting letter shapes of Century Schoolbook but contrasts these with more incised serifs and terminals. Its capitals are also narrower than those of Century Schoolbook, and care was taken to ensure that they harmonize perfectly with the lowercase. Ysobel’s x-height is full-bodied without disrupting lowercase proportions. In addition, curved terminals, such as those in the “C,” “c” and “e,” were drawn more open as an aid to legibility and readability in text copy. Weight stress is near vertical, and hairlines are robust to ensure character fidelity in small point sizes.
Development began with the text version of the family, which has four weights, each with an italic companion. All weights feature lining and old style numerals, fractions, superiors and extended Latin language coverage. Small caps are also available in the Roman Regular design. Ysobel Display is a completely redrawn version of the typeface; it is narrower, and has a slightly smaller x-height, thinner hairlines and subtle design changes to improve its appearance when set at large sizes.
The Display Italic received particular attention to make it ideal for setting headlines, subheads and short blocks of copy. Changes include a slightly greater italic angle and more cursive treatment of some letter shapes. Alternative styles of capital “J” and “Q,” to provide variation, are available in all weights.

Ysobel Display Thin

Desktop-Fonts sind für die Installation auf einem Computer und die Nutzung mit Anwendungen konzipiert. Diese Fonts werden pro Computer lizenziert.
Webfonts werden mit der CSS-Regel @font-face verwendet. Die Lizenzen gelten für eine bestimmte Anzahl von Seitenzugriffen ohne Zeitbegrenzung.
Webfonts werden mit der CSS-Regel @font-face verwendet. Die Lizenz ist zeitlich unbegrenzt.
App-Fonts sind zur Einbettung in mobilen Applikation geeignet. Die Lizenz gilt pro App und basiert auf der Anzahl der App-Installationen.
Electronic Publication Fonts sind für die Einbettung in eBooks, eMagazines oder eNewspapers bestimmt. Diese Fonts werden pro Ausgabe lizenziert.
Server-Fonts können auf einem Server installiert und z.B. von Prozessen zur Erstellung von Objekten verwendet werden. Eine Lizenz gilt pro Server Core CPU pro Jahr.
Diesen Lizenztyp können Sie verwenden, um Webfonts in Digital Ads einzubetten, wie bei Anzeigen, die in HTML5 erstellt werden. Die Lizenzen gelten für eine bestimmte Anzahl von Ad Impressions ohne Zeitbegrenzung.

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Std / OT TTF

supports at least

21 Sprachen.

Technische Details
Digitale Daten von:
TTF - TrueType-Outlines
Technische Font-Namen:
Dateiname: YsobelDisplayStd-Thin.ttf
Windows-Menü-Name: Ysobel Display Std Thin
PostScript-Name: YsobelDisplayStd-Thin
Langer PostScript-Name: Ysobel Display Std Thin
77,35 inkl. MwSt.
In den Warenkorb