Italic type


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Italic type

A slanting style of letterforms developed for printing in Italy by Francesco Griffo in 1501.
Translations
References in periodicals archive ?
The intriguing opening paragraph printed in Plantin Italic type states: "To its readers, the first Bobashela speaks its own name.
Significant values are in italic type. Note: Significant values are in italic type are indicated with #.
We do have gray italic type in our editorial responses.
These excerpts and any Arabic terms are set apart in italic type. Quoting from Rumi, along with other poets and scholars, creates a tapestry of voices of wisdom and introduces Sufism's potent metaphors of human maturation -- "ripe" and "cooked" as opposed to raw.
[The fact that there is a tabulation of expenses for the Sherman type in the margin of the letter that begins with the figure of 807.50 strongly suggests that no italic type was purchased, at least not initially.] This includes design for italic, and I have no doubt that price for cutting later will be the same as now.
In its rules for practitioners, the Bluebook chooses to "keep with the tradition of underlining certain text," but practitioners "may substitute italic type wherever underlining is used." Bluebook at 3 (19th ed.
Yet Adam's conversations, poems, journal entries, and thoughts are in both Roman and italic type throughout the book.
In the narrative discussing the antiwar demonstrations of the 1970s, he notes his roles in several, sometimes lengthy, insertions set off from the main body of his discussion by italic type (pp.
Rivers gives her theology a typographical treatment: Bold italic type means God is talking, simply bold type belongs to the devil.
Use sparingly, italic type and all capital letters due to the fact they are hard to read.
There also are unnumbered notes set in italic type which precede a set of entries and provide either biographical information for an author/artist (not all are given this treatment) or bring together information about a series.
For instance, one of the several homilies on the nativity story in Matthew includes the following sentence (with the biblical text here in italic type, the interpretation in roman): "Then Herod, the Devil, secretly, namely in his craftiness, having called together the kings, the questioners of the creatures, learned diligently from them, seeking the time, clearly the appetite for understanding, of the star, that is, for God's gifts" (Expos.