Garamond


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Garamond

(ˈɡærəmɒnd)
n
(Printing, Lithography & Bookbinding) a typeface, designed by Claude Garamond (?1480–1561), French type founder
References in periodicals archive ?
A second man, Jeremy Garamond, is reported to be pursuing a civil case for damages against La Salle relating to behaviour dating back more than 20 years.
After a fair number of trials he came to the simple conclusion that the use of Garamond typeface, which has thinner strokes, would reduce ink consumption by 24% and save his school up to $21,000 a year.
Plaintiffs complained to the court that in summary judgment and Daubert briefs the defendants used Garamond font rather than Times New Roman, thus obtaining a -page extension of the page limit.
Typefaces that are interpretations or downright copies of earlier designs, such as variations on Baskerville, Garamond, and Caslon, are ubiquitous; they have been for a century or more.
The Journal Jurisprudence is typeset in Garamond 12 and the footnotes are set in Garamond 10.
( Anitahas a fixation for the Garamond font and is frequently lost trying to figure the new song on the radio!)
"The different designs are like the differences between fonts like Arial and Garamond," explains Unicode's cofounder and president Mark Davis.
One of the pioneers of font design was Frenchman Claude Garamond (c.
Oxford's wispy and wasteful way with footnotes, floating at the bottom of each page with line-spaces, could have included French originals in a nice solid Garamond block.
Its Garamond lettering and white background led me to assume Apple was launching some cryptic new campaign.
Petra is a beautiful hand-sewn chapbook whose text is set in handsome Garamond typeface printed on archival-quality paper and published as a small paperback of thirty-two pages.