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Gioviale Font

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GiovialePublisher: Laura Worthington
Gioviale is a script typeface family. This typeface has two designs and was published by Laura Worthington.

Graphic designers with a lust for lettering are continuously looking for scripts well balanced nicely on the sweet area matched for exuberant editorial work and messages of cheer. Neither pointless nor strict. My typeface, Gioviale, satisfies that need.
Your work might require a script that is handsome without being extremely official, that is merry, lively, and, like an excellent Italian pastry dough, hasn't been overly dealt with until it is left stiff and flat. Usage Gioviale to produce something yummy, al dente, a touch ornate yet fluent and complete of life. Its versatility is exhibited in its higher readability at little sizes compared to other scripts, as well as the consisted of alternates and swashes.
Scripts with a hand-lettered look typically take on one of 2 personalities. Some are official, with heavy flourishes that threaten to sacrifice readability. They are royal, make a statement, yet are so carefully built that they appear chiseled in stone and inflexible. However, oh how exceptionally beautiful they can be.
What's the usual option? Italic text deals with. Though contemporary and understandable, with the little twist that italics bring, they can have a manufactured appearance, a mass-market profile that robs your work of the personalized quirkiness of the handmade and special. However, still, they cast a reputable, clean, and professional profile.
What populates the area in between these, an uncompromising tool that, in your hands, conveys conviviality, grace, and spunk?
Gioviale glides in to fill that formerly scanty typographical niche, a hybrid of an italic text face and a script, streaming with flair and beauty, and, somehow, carrying just a hint of tailored and clean, structured foundations. It reveals that beauty needn't be severe, simply the outcome of severe craftsmanship.
Indeed, Gioviale was inspired by a simple and spontaneous burst of happiness in my own craft. Conceptually, my process was shown specifically in the outcome, perhaps since it mirrors my own character in many ways. Despite the due diligence needed, this typeface came more quickly and naturally to me than essentially any other I've developed. The heart of it burst onto the page breathtakingly quick compared to my other typefaces.
I wanted the look of a roman italic without stopping briefly to construct a roman counterpart (possibly I'll design one in the future). I aimed to the Italian Didones, promoted by Didot and understood for their really high contrast thin thins and thick thicks. Real to its nature, Gioviale is a less severe analysis of the Didones, and its uppercase letters are a departure from timeless precursors.
Gioviale includes a User's Guide, 1008 glyphs, a whole alternate set of swash caps, 20 accessories, 20 discretionary ligatures, and an unusually high variety of swashes (300 ), that include a standard uppercase set for more traditional text settings, and a swash uppercase set which are much more thrived. Why not? To joy!

Font Family:
· Gioviale Regular
· Gioviale Bold

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