If I recall correctly, Apple or Linotype released a GX Font Pack to promote their new QuickDraw GX type features, later rebranded AAT, and now largely undead but probably still accessible in some character palettes in Pages or Keynote. I had this on a CD or floppy somewhere. In addition to my favorite extended glyphsets ever released for ITC Newtext and Bernhard Modern, they had extended glyphsets for the standard PostScript 35 including Zapf Chancery Medium Italic.
They never added the “Roman” version from the full Zapf Chancery package, which is more of a Less Italic than a “Roman,” and which shines in the title sequence from the early 90s movie Kafka.
Years ago at a type conference I bought some 1980s ITC specimen booklets, one of which was Zapf Chancery. Here are all the glyphs drawn for the Demi “roman” weight. Zapf drew “roman” versions in four weights, Light, Medium, Demi and Bold, plus “italic” versions in the Light and Medium; and in each font there were alternate caps and alternate lowercase. In the regular weights, the caps were unswashed and the lowercase were restrained, with the swash uppercase and lowercase alphabets in the alternate position. For a given weight’s “italic” version, the entire font is slanted—whether mechanically or manually I’m not confident enough to judge—and the swashier alternate lowercase and uppercase are swapped into the normal position, with the more restrained versions now alternates. This is a very clever approach!
Finally, the 28-page specimen shows small caps for the non-italic Light and Medium weights. All weights include oldstyle figures. It’s a shame these glyphs still aren’t digitized, as I much prefer the more upright versions to the Light Italic that got played to death courtesy of the venerable Postscript 35.
Another presumably digitized “lost” font I’d love to be able to buy one day is François Boltana’s Champion Script, not to be confused with the later excellent but slightly different Champion Script from Parachute.