I was browsing through Barnes and Noble today and saw that How had a special issue on typography. I decided to pick it up, as it had a few interesting articles on typography and type design. There is a whole article on taking advantage of OpenType features; something I recommend for every designer. Insigne typefaces take advantage of many OpenType features such as old style figures and small caps that can really give your designs some extra polish. Alas, insigne wasn't mentioned, (Trust me, I scoured the magazine throughly) but there is always next year, right?
The Cabrito family is back again to make a statement. Released as a complement to the children's book, The Clothes Letters Wear , the original Cabrito is light-hearted, fun, and easy to read. Now, balancing this friendliness with a new elegance, Cabrito Contrast steps forward--a handsome typeface with an extra-sophisticated sensibility injected into the design. Still bright and playful in its Cabrito ancestry, this new Cabrito member approaches the field with a cleaner, more reductionist form, ensuring that its polished look retains the readability. Regular features and Italic forms of the 54 fonts include upright alternates, ligatures, and old figures. A range of weights include extended and condensed variants. To preview any of these interactive features, see the PDF manual. The family also includes language support for 72 Latin-based languages, and there are over 600 glyphs for further refining your work. Cabrito Contrast is best