Print

Print


And you can look inside the book (if you don’t have a copy):
part 1 (1628 – 1900)
http://www.taschen.com/lookinside/05088/index.htm

part 2 (1901 – )
http://www.taschen.com/lookinside/06712/index.htm

Arjen

2011/5/6 Arjen <[log in to unmask]>:
> I was looking at“Type. A Visual History of Typefaces & Graphic Styles,
> 1628-1900” and I think there are a lot of good examples of types from
> that period.
> If you check part 2 you get the picture of the years after 1900…
>
> http://www.taschen.com/pages/en/catalogue/design/all/05088/facts.type_a_visual_history_of_typefaces_graphic_styles_1628_1900.htm
>
> Arjen
>
> 2011/5/6 Peter Flynn <[log in to unmask]>:
>> On 05/05/11 18:33, Guza, Jacob wrote:
>>> I don't agree. Each age has it's own concept of "futuristic."
>>
>> Possibly the "Penny Dreadfuls", which were the nearest thing the
>> Victorians got to our Marvel Comics. But I think most of them used
>> hand-drawn lettering.
>>
>> ///Peter
>>
>