Baldufa Arabic Regular Font
- Font Name
- Baldufa Arabic Regular Font
- Font Family
- Copyright (c) 2014 by Letterjuice Ltd. All rights reserved.
Until Dec 25, 2016
- Baldufa is a charming typeface with strong personality, which looks very comfortable in text. There is a search to obtain complicated curves and detailed features, which give the typeface a touch of beauty and elegance. However, this is also a self-conscious design that claims appreciation for quirkiness and human imperfection through the rounded serifs and irregular vertical stems.
The typeface family is also a multi script project, containing Latin and Arabic scripts. The Latin consists of Regular, Bold and Italic styles, including Small Caps and many other typographic features. Whereas Arabic Naskh includes Regular and Bold weights. The whole family has been designed to work harmoniously together to help to produce catalogs and small publications of cultural content. We believe that Baldufa is a tiny but nice contribution to build bridges between cultures and this make us very happy.
The letter forms in the Latin are inspired by the slight distortions and idiosyncrasies that came with old printing methods. It has distinct, features such as rounded serifs, irregular vertical streams, ink traps and extremely thin junctions. In the Italic, serifs have been removed to enhance movement and expressiveness. These experiments in form have not come at the cost of legibility: The typeface remains suitable for both small and display text.
To certain extent, the design of the Arabic gathers the same interest for experimentation than its Latin companion. Baldufa Arabic respects the basic features of Arabic script such as thick stokes in the baseline, multiple vertical axis, genuine stem modulation and good linking between words. However, it steps away from traditional Calligraphic Style. It has rounded top terminals and the traditional contrast between curves and straight stokes has been softened. Letter shapes sometimes slightly differs from tradition in order to obtain more expressiveness. Overall, Arabic has been designed to acquire the same elegant and quirky aspect of the Latin.
- Standard, Glyph Composition/Decomposition, Discretionary Ligatures, Terminal Forms, Fractions, Initial Forms, Isolated Forms, Localized Forms, Medial Forms, Required Ligatures, Superscript
- Posted by
- Letterjuice Ltd.
- Posted on
- Aug 13, 2014
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