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jeremy tribby said:
the different terminal angles in /C/G/S/c and /s (the more upright version of /s) compared to /a/e/f/g/j/t/y aren’t quite working for me. there are other competing ideas in the design - characteristics of a geometric sans, art deco, early wild grotesques and later refined ones. if the typeface were more consistent with itself it would be less of a problem that it draws from diverse influences, I think the /E and /F stand out as rather wide in this latest version
The /G doesn’t need to be rounded until it goes back in, it can be a straight line and then take a right angle.
tersaniko said:I can't imagine a better way to spend the holidays than learning type design.