Skip to main content

New from insigne: Blue Goblet Frames and Vignettes #2!


The designer favorite Blue Goblet series has been extended once again with Blue Goblet Frames and Vignettes #2. These animated and lively frames and vignettes can be resized easily without any loss of quality, and can easily be converted to outlines and modified. Combining them to form unique compositions or inserting them into chapter headings are just a few ideas for these versatile ornaments.

Please see the sample .pdf to see all 96 Frames and Vignettes in action, and be sure to check out the original Blue Goblet Frames and Vignettes, Blue Goblet brush script and Blue Goblet Ornaments, Emblems and Florals.


Blue Goblet Frames and Vignettes #2 is 10% off for a limited time. The rest of the Blue Goblet series is 20% off!

Post a Comment

Popular posts from this blog

Grenale, a haute couture sans-serif.

The elegant Grenale brings a new look to the classic didone. This shimmering sans-serif family with its mild deco shades alters the typical serifs and terminals of the classic style to form a gracefully eye-catching, high-contrast font.

While high-contrast, sans serif forms tend to disappear in the copy, Grenale’s meticulously designed features exhibit proper balance in the spacing and in the thorough improvements of its contours. The rigorous consideration given these details leaves a delicate typeface that doesn’t get washed out in certain applications. Its pure, polished, geometric structure has a glamorous sensitivity, drawing heavily from the inspiration of the haute couture influence.

Grenale’s thin weights are simple but vibrant--elegant forms that naturally lend themselves to high fashion journals, high-end branding, and other five star applications. With added energy and power, the thicker weights with their ink traps and optical compensation intensify the gravitas for a state…

Top Tips for using Chromatic Typefaces or Layered Fonts

Using Layered or Chromatic Type Have you seen those fancy new layered type styles that all the cool kids are using? Ever wonder how to use them most efficiently? Layered type is great when you want to set headlines in a application that screams for attention. It's fantastic when you want a retro or vintage feel or just want to add some depth and dimension to your work.

A Bit of History If you will forgive the pun, layered type is a multifaceted contemporary trend in type design. Layered type finds it's origins in woodtype, which came to the fore in the mid 1800s. Another implementation came in the time of Letraset. In the present day, we stack layers of type in a digital program and output the results, but in the past there was great deal of trial and error and less versatility. Some of the challenges of designing layered type, such as registration, are now mostly the domain of the designer of the layered type family.

Tips On How To Use Layered Type We will only go into the …

Gentle in approach. Confident in refined appearance.

Meet Haboro Contrast, the stylish little sister of the Haboro hyperfamily. While built from the same clean, geometric shapes of Haboro Sans, this new addition has been rebalanced for elegant performance with her high-contrast sans letterforms and has been adjusted to provide the greatest impact for each weight. It's a personality all her own, gentle in approach yet refined and modern with a confident appearance.

Capitalize on Contrast's style with OpenType features, too. Packed with options like OpenType ligatures, stylistic sets, fractions, crafted small caps and old-fashioned figures, this font will keep your work fresh and attractive. If you need even more combinations for the right statement, use the entire Haboro hyperfamily and create the right balance to capture your reader's eye.

Haboro Contrast (along with the rest of the Haboro family) has been tested for the web and is ready for use in both print and digital applications. Designed to serve as a display charact…