The tails on the italics look exactly the way I wanted them to look, I wanted them to look like the italics from 19th century algebra textbooks. The sort of italics you get in the equations and I think I have achieved that.Craig Eliason said:The pothook serifs of the italic look limp -- maybe a tighter-radius turn would firm them up.
Consider removing the foot serif from the old-style four.
I still think there are problems in balancing the optical weight of curved vs straight thicks. In the regular roman caps, curves seem thicker (e.g. squint at /R, the right side reads heavier than the left). All of the ball-and-stick letters /b/d/p/q/ are worth reviewing for this too.
Well I didn't make it to slavishly copy any font, it just started out as Consort with a good helping of artistic license thrown in with a few ideas from Clarendon, basically whatever appealed to me at the time.André G. Isaak said:To me this looks far more like Consort + Century rather than Consort + Clarendon.
Not a criticism, just an observation.