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Description

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Wild River 1825
In Großbritannien wurde Star Trek 1970 erstmals außerhalb der USA ausgestrahlt
MODERNIZER
Munchen Malevick
Caslon & Sons was founded in 1872 in Berminham (United Kingdom)
Picadilly Circus
PRÉPARER SA VISITE, CONNAÎTRE L’ACTUALITÉ DU MUSÉE, PARTICIPER AUX ACTIVITÉS, DÉCOUVRIR LES ŒUVRES.
Seine Paraden sicherten Titel - nicht umsonst tauften die Spanier Iker Casillas ’San Iker’ den heiligen Iker. Nun beendet er seine beeindruckende Laufbahn. Ein Karriererückblick in Bildern.
In road bicycle racing, a domestique is a rider who works for the benefit of his team and leader, rather than trying to win the race. In French, domestique translates as “servant”. The use of the term dates back to 1911, although such riders had existed previously.
The term domestique was first used in cycling as an insult for Maurice Brocco, known as Coco, in 1911. Brocco started six Tours de France between 1908 and 1914, finished none of them, although a stage he won in 1911 caused the coining of domestique.
Brocco’s chances in 1911 ended when he lost time on the day to Chamonix. Unable to win, the next day he offered his services to other riders, for which he had a reputation. François Faber was in danger of being eliminated for taking too long and the two came to a deal. Brocco waited for Faber and paced him to the finish. Henri Desgrange, the organiser and chief judge, wanted to disqualify him for breaking the rules. But he had no proof and feared Brocco would appeal to the national cycling body, the Union Vélocipédique Française. He limited his scorn to writing, his paper, L’Auto writing: “He is unworthy. He is no more than a domestique.” The next morning, Brocco greeted Desgrange with: “Today, monsieur, we are going to settle our accounts.” He rode hard and won the day by 34 minutes. Desgrange followed him and the yellow jersey, Garrigou, as they climbed the Tourmalet. “So, am I forbidden to ride with him?”
On the following mountain, the Aubisque, he dropped Garrigou, passed Paul Duboc, who had been poisoned and was in agony beside the road, and took the lead with Émile Georget. Desgrange was still watching. “Alors, quoi”, Brocco shouted, “do I have the right to stay with him?” And then he rode off alone and won. He had made two points to Desgrange. The first was that he was a talented rider and not a servant. The second was that he had so much talent that his poor riding with Faber could only have been through a commercial arrangement. Desgrange replied that any rider with such flair had clearly been selling the race. “He deserves his punishment”, Desgrange wrote, “immediate disqualification.” Domestiques had long been accepted in other races. Desgrange believed the Tour should be a race of individuals and fought repeatedly with the sponsors, bicycle factories, who saw it otherwise.
Designed by TipoType Team
Mundial translates as “Worldwide”, this name is a statement: the idea of synthesizing characteristics from different traditions in a single typographic style. Here and there you can see gestures that are clearly associated with different eras and cultures, but not to be confused: the main characteristic of Mundial is the summary, the cohesion and the sum that results in more than each individual part. Mundial is a typeface for this time in which individual identity marks, are the best aid to build a world together.
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Quick Buy (1-3 CPU Desktop License)
Technical details & featuresLanguage supportCharacter setIndividual Styles

Technical Details

Open Type Features:
Localized Forms, Stylistic Sets, Stylistic Alternates, Ordinals, Superiors, Subs, Old-Style Numerals, Tabular Numerals, Self-Building Fractions, Kerning, Ligatures, Discretional Ligatures, Case sensitive forms

Glyph count:
745 Characters.

Language Support:
219 Languages.

Available formats:
OTF, TTF, WOFF 2, WOFF, EOT, SVG, VARIABLE FONT.


Language support

Latin based languages of these countries and regiones supported by this type family:

  • Abenaki
  • Afaan Oromo
  • Afar
  • Afrikaans
  • Albanian
  • Alsatian
  • Amis
  • Anuta
  • Aragonese
  • Aranese
  • Aromanian
  • Arrernte
  • Arvanitic (Latin)
  • Asturian
  • Atayal
  • Aymara
  • Azerbaijani
  • Bashkir (Latin)
  • Basque
  • Belarusian (Latin)
  • Bemba
  • Bikol
  • Bislama
  • Bosnian
  • Breton
  • Cape Verdean Creole
  • Catalan
  • Cebuano
  • Chamorro
  • Chavacano
  • Chichewa
  • Chickasaw
  • Cimbrian
  • Cofán
  • Cornish
  • Corsican
  • Creek
  • Crimean Tatar (Latin)
  • Croatian
  • Czech
  • Danish
  • Dawan
  • Delaware
  • Dholuo
  • Drehu
  • Dutch
  • English
  • Esperanto
  • Estonian
  • Faroese
  • Fijian
  • Filipino
  • Finnish
  • Folkspraak
  • French
  • Frisian
  • Friulian
  • Gagauz (Latin)
  • Galician
  • Ganda
  • Genoese
  • German
  • Gikuyu
  • Gooniyandi
  • Greenlandic (Kalaallisut)
  • Guadeloupean Creole
  • Gwich’in
  • Haitian Creole
  • Hän
  • Hawaiian
  • Hiligaynon
  • Hopi
  • Hotcąk (Latin)
  • Hungarian
  • Icelandic
  • Ido
  • Igbo
  • Ilocano
  • Indonesian
  • Interglossa
  • Interlingua
  • Irish
  • Istro-Romanian
  • Italian
  • Jamaican
  • Javanese (Latin)
  • Jèrriais
  • Kaingang
  • Kala Lagaw Ya
  • Kapampangan (Latin)
  • Kaqchikel
  • Karakalpak (Latin)
  • Karelian (Latin)
  • Kashubian
  • Kikongo
  • Kinyarwanda
  • Kiribati
  • Kirundi
  • Klingon
  • Kurdish (Latin)
  • Ladin
  • Latin
  • Latino sine Flexione
  • Latvian
  • Lithuanian
  • Lojban
  • Lombard
  • Low Saxon
  • Luxembourgish
  • Maasai
  • Makhuwa
  • Malay
  • Maltese
  • Manx
  • Māori
  • Marquesan
  • Megleno-Romanian
  • Meriam Mir
  • Mirandese
  • Mohawk
  • Moldovan
  • Montagnais
  • Montenegrin
  • Murrinh-Patha
  • Nagamese Creole
  • Nahuatl
  • Ndebele
  • Neapolitan
  • Ngiyambaa
  • Niuean
  • Noongar
  • Norwegian
  • Novial
  • Occidental
  • Occitan
  • Old Icelandic
  • Old Norse
  • Onĕipŏt
  • Oshiwambo
  • Ossetian (Latin)
  • Palauan
  • Papiamento
  • Piedmontese
  • Polish
  • Portuguese
  • Potawatomi
  • Q’eqchi’
  • Quechua
  • Rarotongan
  • Romanian
  • Romansh
  • Rotokas
  • Sami (Inari Sami)
  • Sami (Lule Sami)
  • Sami (Northern Sami)
  • Sami (Southern Sami)
  • Samoan
  • Sango
  • Saramaccan
  • Sardinian
  • Scottish Gaelic
  • Serbian (Latin)
  • Seri
  • Seychellois Creole
  • Shawnee
  • Shona
  • Sicilian
  • Silesian
  • Slovak
  • Slovenian
  • Slovio (Latin)
  • Somali
  • Sorbian (Lower Sorbian)
  • Sorbian (Upper Sorbian)
  • Sotho (Northern)
  • Sotho (Southern)
  • Spanish
  • Sranan
  • Sundanese (Latin)
  • Swahili
  • Swazi
  • Swedish
  • Tagalog
  • Tahitian
  • Tetum
  • Tok Pisin
  • Tokelauan
  • Tongan
  • Tshiluba
  • Tsonga
  • Tswana
  • Tumbuka
  • Turkish
  • Turkmen (Latin)
  • Tuvaluan
  • Tzotzil
  • Uzbek (Latin)
  • Venetian
  • Vepsian
  • Volapük
  • Võro
  • Wallisian
  • Walloon
  • Waray-Waray
  • Warlpiri
  • Wayuu
  • Welsh
  • Wik-Mungkan
  • Wiradjuri
  • Wolof
  • Xavante
  • Xhosa
  • Yapese
  • Yindjibarndi
  • Zapotec
  • Zarma
  • Zazaki
  • Zulu
  • Zuni

Character set

This is the list of characters included in the different variants of type family.


Individual Styles