Jenson Classico™ famille de polices


Conçue par  Franko Luin en 1993
Nicolas Jenson en 1470
In 1458, Charles VII sent the Frenchman Nicolas Jenson to learn the craft of movable type in Mainz, the city where Gutenberg was working. Jenson was supposed to return to France with his newly learned skills, but instead he traveled to Italy, as did other itinerant printers of the time. From 1468 on, he was in Venice, where he flourished as a punchcutter, printer and publisher. He was probably the first non-German printer of movable type, and he produced about 150 editions. Though his punches have vanished, his books have not, and those produced from about 1470 until his death in 1480 have served as a source of inspiration for type designers over centuries. His Roman type is often called the first true Roman." Notable in almost all Jensonian Romans is the angled crossbar on the lowercase e, which is known as the "Venetian Oldstyle e."

In the 1990s, Robert Slimbach designed his contemporary interpretation, Adobe Jenson™. It was first released by Adobe in 1996, and re-released in 2000 as a full-featured OpenType font with extended language support and many typographic refinements. A remarkable tour de force, Adobe Jenson provides flexibility for a complete range of text and display composition; it has huge character sets in specially designed optical sizes for captions, text, subheads, and display. The weight range includes light, regular, semibold, and bold. Jenson did not design an italic type to accompany his roman, so Slimbach used the italic types cut by Ludovico degli Arrighi in 1524-27 as his models for the italics in Adobe Jenson. Use this family for book and magazine composition, or for display work when the design calls for a sense of graciousness and dignity.

Jenson Classico Italic

Les fontes d’ordinateurs de bureau sont conçues pour être installées sur un ordinateur et avec des applications. Une licence par ordinateur.
Les fontes Web sont utilisées avec la règle CSS @font-face. Elles bénéficient d’une licence couvrant un nombre déterminé de pages consultées et valable sans limite de temps.
Les fontes Web sont utilisées avec la règle CSS @font-face. La licence a une durée illimitée.
Les polices d’applications sont adaptées à l’intégration dans les applications mobiles. La licence est valide pour respectivement une application et repose sur le nombre d’installations de l’application.
Les fontes pour publications électroniques peuvent être intégrées à un eBook, à un e-magazine ou à un e-journal. Ces fontes sont mises sous licence à chaque numéro.
Les fontes pour serveurs peuvent être installées sur un serveur ou p. ex. être utilisées par des processus automatisés afin de créer des éléments. Chaque serveur possède une licence valable un an.
Vous pouvez utiliser ce type de licence pour intégrer des polices Web dans des publicités numériques, comme dans les annonces rédigées en HTML. Les licences s’appliquent pour un nombre défini d’impressions publicitaires sans limitation dans le temps.
Jenson Classico

Web font license includes all available language options.

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P
  • Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit.
  • Nam vitae dui justo, quis elementum enim.
  • Nulla vulputate nisl vel felis auctor non feugiat eros laoreet.
  • Phasellus vel nunc nisl, eu auctor dolor.
UL
Windows XP (Font Smoothing)
Windows 7 (ClearType)
Windows 8 (ClearType)
Mac OS X
IPad
Android
Win 10
Internet Explorer
Firefox
Chrome
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Détails techniques
Suitable browsers:
Google Chrome Mozilla Firefox Internet Explorer Opera Safari
Qualité de rendu d’écran:
Screen optimized
Taille de fonte:
54 KB (TTF) , 30 KB (WOFF) 25 KB (WOFF2) , 25 KB (EOT)
Numéro de catalogue:
168414502
Nombre de caractères:
232
US$ 35
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Fractions

Tag: frac

Fonction: Replaces figures separated by a slash with 'common' (diagonal) fractions. The user enters 3/4 in a recipe and gets the threequarters fraction.

Standard Ligatures

Tag: liga

Fonction: Replaces a sequence of glyphs with a single glyph which is preferred for typographic purposes. This feature covers the ligatures which the designer/manufacturer judges should be used in normal conditions. The glyph for ffl replaces the sequence of glyphs f f l.

Ordinals

Tag: ordn

Fonction: Replaces default alphabetic glyphs with the corresponding ordinal forms for use after figures. One exception to the follows-a-figure rule is the numero character (U+2116), which is actually a ligature substitution, but is best accessed through this feature. The user applies this feature to turn 2.o into 2.o (abbreviation for secundo).

Superscript

Tag: sups

Fonction: Replaces lining or oldstyle figures with superior figures (primarily for footnote indication), and replaces lowercase letters with superior letters (primarily for abbreviated French titles). The application can use this feature to automatically access the superior figures (more legible than scaled figures) for footnotes, or the user can apply it to Mssr to get the classic form.

Kerning

Tag: kern

Fonction: Adjusts amount of space between glyphs, generally to provide optically consistent spacing between glyphs. Although a well-designed typeface has consistent inter-glyph spacing overall, some glyph combinations require adjustment for improved legibility. Besides standard adjustment in the horizontal direction, this feature can supply size-dependent kerning data via device tables, "cross-stream" kerning in the Y text direction, and adjustment of glyph placement independent of the advance adjustment. Note that this feature may apply to runs of more than two glyphs, and would not be used in monospaced fonts. Also note that this feature does not apply to text set vertically. The o is shifted closer to the T in the combination "To."

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