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Font Pair - Helps designers pair Google Fonts together

Font Pair - Helps designers pair Google Fonts together

Related:  Typographie

The 100 best free fonts In this freshly updated free fonts for designers post, we bring you the world's best free fonts. We've filtered out the diamonds from the thousands of less perfectly designed free fonts available online, for you to use in your designs and illustrations. Get Adobe Creative Cloud now This list represents the 55 best free fonts we've found in eight categories. You can use the drop-down menu at the top of the page, or the boxout, right, to jump to the section you want. Don't forget, we have many other articles covering specialist font types including handwriting fonts, kids' fonts, cursive fonts, beautiful fonts, web fonts, professional fonts and more. Art Therapy: Fictional Self-Help Book Titles Painted by Johan Deckmann Copenhagen-based artist Johan Deckmann examines the complications of life through clever titles painted on the covers of fictional self-help books that appear to tackle life’s biggest questions, fears, and absurdities. A practicing psychotherapist himself, Deckmann thoroughly recognizes the power of language in therapy and possesses a keen ability to translate his discoveries into witty phrases. “I like the idea of distilling words to compress information, feelings or fantasies into an essence, a truth,” he shares. “The right words can be like good medicine.”

42 High Quality Free Fonts For Graphic Designers Resources July 26, 2011 Typefaces are like clothes. They either make us look good or bad. They also indicate what kind of character we want to portray. How to design your own typeface After many years as a graphic designer and type enthusiast, I decided to channel some of my passion into my own lettering and typography design projects. After researching how to make your own font, it seemed a natural evolution to try my hand at designing a typeface. Much has been written about type design; on the history, drawing and technical complexities of creating typefaces (I've linked to some excellent resources at the bottom of this article) and many typography tutorials. But where exactly do you begin if you want to make your own font? If you're a designer or illustrator new to this discipline, what are the first practical steps, the common software and early considerations to get you going? I had found some useful pieces of information but they were scattered across many sources and many were dated by technology.

A Tiny, One-Room Art Museum Hits the Road—With Your Help Guatemala’s first and only contemporary art museum also happens to be the world’s smallest. Founded in 2012 in a repurposed 2.5 x 2-meter kiosk formerly occupied by an egg seller, the egg-shaped Nuevo Museo de Arte Contemporáneo (NuMu) has become one of the most unconventional cultural destinations in Guatemala City. Jessica Kairé and Stefan Benchoam, the artists who run NuMu, have turned the micro-museum into an international creative hub that organizes public programs and provides resources to emerging artists, while exhibiting work by established artists from all over Latin America. Now NuMu has plans for a summer road trip—literally.

WhatFont Tool - The easiest way to inspect fonts in webpages « Chengyin Liu ← Back to Chengyin's main page What is the easiest way to find out the fonts used in a webpage? Firebug or Webkit Inspector? List of Font Creation Software Share on Tumblr Below is a list of software that allows you to create and modify a font. Fontlab Studio is a professional font editor for both Windows and Mac OS.

How to Live a More Creative Life Nussbaum makes it clear: Creativity is contagious. “Hanging out with somebody creative and doing things together is probably the easiest way to learn to be creative,” he says. “Just working with them, seeing how they operate, how they see the world, learning from that—that’s the easiest way to enhance your creative intelligence.” A Giant Worm-like Sculpture Loops Its Way Through the Worcester Museum Shih Chieh Huang, “Organic Concept” at the Worcester Art Museum (photograph by Kim Noonan; image © Worcester Art Museum) For the final iteration of his performance series Organic Concept, artist Shih Chieh Huang filled the Renaissance Court of the Worcester Art Museum with a gigantic worm-like sculpture. The work loops its way around the room’s staircases and columns, pulsing with the pressure of several box fans that keep the structure alive. For the last 15 years he has filled gardens, roadways, and malls with similar pieces, allowing rolled painter’s plastic to flail its way through each space it inhabits.