Albertus nova black

Albertus nova black DEFAULT

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Mostardesign Type Foundry is a French type foundry established in 2009 by Olivier Gourvat. Mainly focused on typeface design and custom design, the foundry produce high quality fonts such as Sofia Pro, Interval, Metronic Slab Pro and more recently Chronica Pro.

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Albertus (typeface)

Typeface

Albertus is a glyphic serifdisplay typeface designed by Berthold Wolpe in the period 1932 to 1940 for the British branch of the printing company Monotype. Wolpe named the font after Albertus Magnus, the thirteenth-century German philosopher and theologian.

Wolpe studied as a metal engraver, and Albertus was modelled to resemble letters carved into bronze. The face began as titling capitals. Eventually a lowercase roman was added, and later a strongly cursive, narrow italic. Albertus has slight glyphic serifs. It is available in light and italic varieties.

The project began in 1932.[1] Titling caps were released first, and the Monotype Recorder of summer 1935 presented the capitals as an advance showing.[2] Other characters and a lower case were added by 1940. Albertus has remained popular since its release and since the end of mass use of metal type phototypesetting and digital versions have been released.

Characteristics[edit]

  • In the uppercase "M" the middle strokes descend only partway, not reaching the baseline, in the default version.
  • The uppercase "U" has a stem on the right side.
  • Figures are lining.

In the metal type period, Albertus was offered with alternate characters, including a non-descending 'J' that stops at the baseline, an 'M' that reaches the baseline, and a different ampersand, similar to that used on Dwiggins'Metro.[3][4]

Wolpe later designed Pegasus, a spiky serif design intended to complement Albertus with more body text-oriented proportions. It was less popular and had faded in popularity by the end of the metal type period, although Matthew Carter digitised it and added a bold and italic in 1980 as part of a commemorative exhibition project on Wolpe's work.[5][6]

Use[edit]

A metal-type specimen for Albertus, showing three alternative characters: a variant "M", "W" and ampersand.

Albertus is used for the street name signs in the City of London, City of London Corporation and London Borough of Lambeth (where Wolpe resided until his death in 1989). Wolpe frequently used it in book jackets he designed for the London publisher Faber and Faber. It has also been used in many other publications.

Outside of publications an adapted version of Albertus is particularly known for its use in surreal British Television series The Prisoner (1967–68), where it was used for all signage in the show's surreal prison village setting, as well as for the series' logo. The key adaptations were the removal of the dots from 'i's and 'j's and an uncial-style 'e'.[7] It is also used for the title card on the American television series How to Get Away with Murder and was the typeface for Electronic Arts from 1999-2006. It is also known for its use by director John Carpenter in the opening credits of several of his films, including Escape from New York, The Thing, Big Trouble in Little China, Prince of Darkness, and They Live.

British band Coldplay used the Albertus Medium variant on the album covers and subsequent single releases associated with their first three albums, Parachutes, A Rush of Blood to the Head, and X&Y.

Major League Soccer team Charlotte Football Club uses the font in their brand, including their crest and logotype.

Australian drum and bass band Pendulum used the Albertus Medium variant on the artwork for "Propane Nightmares", "Granite", "Showdown", and "The Other Side".

Uncharted uses the Albertus medium variant in of all the releases.

Digitisations[edit]

Monotype released an updated digital version of Albertus, named Albertus Nova, in 2017. It was digitised by Toshi Omagari as part of a Berthold Wolpe Collection series that included Pegasus and three other Wolpe typefaces.[8][9] Monotype promoted the digitisation with an exhibition at the Type Museum in London.[8][9] Omagari added a number of alternates, including metal type alternates, an 'A' based on Wolpe's lettering and an uncial 'e' used in the production design of The Prisoner.

Monotype's previous digital version is also available and Albertus digitisations have also been sold by Adobe, Bitstream, Fontsite, SoftMaker and others.[12][13][14] Bitstream's version is called Flareserif 821.

URW++ released a lookalike version known as A028 for free for use with Ghostscript and TeX. Featuring medium and extra-bold weights but no italics, A028 is widely available on Linux systems and other open source environments.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  • Blackwell, Lewis. 20th Century Type. Yale University Press: 2004. ISBN 0-300-10073-6.
  • Fiedl, Frederich, Nicholas Ott and Bernard Stein. Typography: An Encyclopedic Survey of Type Design and Techniques Through History. Black Dog & Leventhal: 1998. ISBN 1-57912-023-7.
  • Jaspert, W. Pincus, W. Turner Berry and A.F. Johnson. The Encyclopædia of Type Faces. Blandford Press Lts.: 1953, 1983. ISBN 0-7137-1347-X.
  • Macmillan, Neil. An A–Z of Type Designers. Yale University Press: 2006. ISBN 0-300-11151-7.
  • Williams, OwenBerthold Wolpe and His Typeface Albertus Letter Arts Review, Vol 20 No 1, 2006

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Albertus_(typeface)
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It looks like you haven't used this font in a while. If you no longer need it, you can toggle to deactivate it. If you need to use the font in a non-Adobe app, you can reinstall here. Learn more

Purchased Web only Web only requires Upgrade Not available Available with CC

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It looks like you haven't used this font in a while. If you no longer need it, you can toggle to deactivate it. If you need to use the font in a non-Adobe app, you can reinstall here. Learn more

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Download the Proxima Nova Overview here

Mark Simonson founded his studio specializing in lettering and typography in 2000. He had started out as a graphic designer and illustrator in 1976 working as an art director on a number of magazines as well as Minnesota Public Radio. Mark started licensing fonts to FontHaus in 1992 and now has nearly 300 fonts on the market.

Visit foundry page

Licensing Information

The full Adobe Fonts library is cleared for both personal and commercial use.

As with everything from Adobe Fonts, you can use these fonts for:

Design Projects

Create images or vector artwork, including logos

Website Publishing

Create a Web Project to add any font from our service to your website

PDFs

Embed fonts in PDFs for viewing and printing

Video and Broadcast

Use fonts to create in-house or commercial video content

And more…

Visit the Adobe Fonts Licensing FAQ for full details

Visit Mark Simonson Studio to purchase additional licensing and services, including:

Mobile Apps:Embed fonts in your app UI

Self Hosting:Host web font files on your own server

Custom Services:Request modifications or bespoke fonts directly from the foundry
Volume licensing:Use the fonts across your whole organization

You may encounter slight variations in the name of this font, depending on where you use it. Here’s what to look for.

In application font menus, this font will display:

{{familyCtrl.selectedVariation.preferred_family_name}} {{familyCtrl.selectedVariation.preferred_subfamily_name}}

To use this font on your website, use the following CSS:

Sours: https://fonts.adobe.com/fonts/proxima-nova
LIGHT \u0026 BUILDING 2018: BLACK NOVA (English)

@font-face

Copyright

Explanation

Trademark

License

#1 Add to the head section of web page. <link href="//db.onlinewebfonts.com/c/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95?family=Albertus+Nova+Black" rel="stylesheet" type="text/css"/> #2 Using @import CSS directive, put the following line in add to your css file.(http | https)@import url(//db.onlinewebfonts.com/c/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95?family=Albertus+Nova+Black);#3 Use font-face declaration Fonts.(http | https) @font-face {font-family: "Albertus Nova Black"; src: url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.eot"); src: url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.eot?#iefix") format("embedded-opentype"), url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.woff2") format("woff2"), url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.woff") format("woff"), url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.ttf") format("truetype"), url("//db.onlinewebfonts.com/t/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95.svg#Albertus Nova Black") format("svg"); }

Copyright 2017 Monotype Imaging Inc. All rights reserved.

Berthold Wolpe began working on Albertus in 1932, at the encouragement of Stanley Morison. Morison saw an example of Wolpes inscriptual lettering and liked it so much that he commissioned a typeface based on the design. Tilting caps were released first, in 1935. These were followed with roman upper and lowercase in 1938 and a light weight in 1940.Albertus Nova is a faithful digital revival of this earlier design and is one of the five suites of designs in the Berthold Wolpe Collection of typefaces. This new design enlarges the family from its previous two weights to a robust family of five ranging from a svelte thin to a commanding black. Wolpe was born in Germany, and was a student of Rudolf Koch. He began his career at the Klingspor foundry in Offenbach but moved to England in 1932. While Wolpe designed several typefaces, his main body of work was the many book jackets he designed for Faber & Faber publishers. Wolpe died in 1989 at the age of 84.

Albertus is a trademark of The Monotype Corporation registered in the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office and may be registered in certain other jurisdictions.

Sours: https://www.onlinewebfonts.com/download/ee8d36541eca4734816e451797c37a95

Nova black albertus

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