About Berthold Akzidenz Grotesk Bold Name Berthold Akzidenz Grotesk Bold Type OpenType Category Uncategorized Family Berthold Akzidenz Grotesk Style Bold PostScript AkzidenzGroteskBEBold Glyph Number 230 Units Per em 1000 Ascender 706 Descender -181 Height 1177 Max Advance Width 1250 Max Advance Height 1177 Underline Position -100 Underline Thickness 50 Global BBox (166,250), (1222,927) Has Horizontal yes Has Vertical no Has Kerning no Is Fixed Width no Is Scalable yes Font Size 24.6 KB Downloads Yesterday 101 Total Downloads 101683 Rating. Jackie Chan Gorgeous English Dub there.
Akzidenz-Grotesk Date released 1898 (?) Akzidenz-Grotesk is a family originally released by the of. Akzidenz means a 'commercial' typeface for trade printing such as publicity, tickets and forms, as opposed to typefaces intended for decorative or book use. Originating during the late nineteenth century, Akzidenz-Grotesk belongs to a tradition of general-purpose, unadorned sans serif types known as that had become dominant in German printing during the nineteenth century, and became one of the most popular examples of this style. Its simple, neutral design has influenced many later faces and became commonly used and influential as an element of the popular of the 1950s and 1960s.
It has sometimes been sold as Standard or Basic Commercial in English-speaking countries. Digital variants of Akzidenz-Grotesk, showing the slight inconsistencies and idiosyncrasies between different weights and widths. Like most sans-serifs, Akzidenz-Grotesk is 'monoline' in structure, with all strokes of the letter of similar width. This gives a sense of simplicity and an absence of the adornment and seen in many more decorative sans-serifs of the late nineteenth century influenced by the style. Modern type designer has described the general design of Akzidenz-Grotesk and its ancestors as similar in letterforms to the serif fonts that were standard printing types in the nineteenth century, such as, and their followers. This is most visible in the quite folded-up of letters such as ‘a’ and ‘c’.