Gothic Font Ttf
Gothic Font Ttf
Social Gothic is a gothic face with humanist leanings. It combines standard sans serif elements with some wooden shapes and oval lowercase components to achieve a handmade look while maintaining a clean, understated message delivery.
Canada Type is an independent digital lettering and font development studio based in Toronto since 2004. Their versatile catalogue helps many designers bring international attention to their talents in the constantly changing and increasingly competitive world of type design. Their daily work is really the bespoke services they provide to companies across many fields on local, national and global levels, ranging from the marketing, financial and service industries to government agencies, film and gaming studios, software corporations, and telecom/broadcast outfits.
To get the cloud fonts, your device needs to be online and connected to the Internet. In apps running on Windows, go to File > Account, select Manage Settings under Account Privacy, and turn on Optional connected experiences. Clearing the check box turns off cloud fonts and other online services from Microsoft.
Additional fonts, including a variety of popular open-source fonts, user interface and seldom used fonts are provided for document compatibility purposes. These are only listed in font menus if you view or edit content that uses them.
For an illustrated counterpart of this list that shows a sample of each font, see A Guide to Cloud Fonts in Microsoft Office 365, created by Julie Terberg, presentation designer and owner of Terberg Design.
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Update 2: As suggested by Ulrike Fischer, possibly relevant output from running xelatex --output-driver="xdvipdfmv -vv" with \XeTeXtracingfonts= 1 in the file produced console output including the following lines that look vaguely relevant (it means nothing to me, but I'm hoping it might make sense to some of you):
I have century gothic on the PC at work. I can't install the font properties extension ( ) there so I can't really inspect the font. But if I call the font with \setmainfont[Ligatures=Common]Century Gothic fontspec tells in the log:
If you really want to use that font you will have to write a custom mapping file and compile it with teckit and then use it with the Mapping-option (like Mapping=tex-text). You can find examples of mapping files in your texmf tree in \fonts\misc\xetex\fontmapping. teckit is here _id=nrsi&id=TECkitDownloads
Have you checked whether the version of Century Gothic you have on your system is in OpenType format? The reason I ask is that I believe that most "advanced" font-related features of XeLaTeX require the font to be in OpenType format.
I've now obtained copies of both the "ordinary" (truetype) font "Century Gothic" -- filename "gothic.ttf" -- and the opentype font "Century Gothic Standard", filename "CenturyGothicStd.otf". I should note that apart from the ligature support detailed below, the two fonts seem to be almost identical; the ttf version features 244 glyphs, the otf version has 251. (Well, besides the "Standard" opentype font, there's also a "Pro" opentype version, but I don't have that font.) They're both sold by Monotype and, in particular, both fonts possess the "f-l" and "f-i" ligature pairs. Furthermore, neither font features the "f-f" ligature pair or the "f-f-l" and "f-f-i" ligature triplets.
Hence, at least for the case of Monotype's releases of the "Century Gothic" font in truetype and opentype formats, it does appear to be the case that the .otf version provides more "services" (at least when accessed from xelatex) than the .ttf version does.
Well, I had a similar problem with a different font, and I found I could make it work by using what would in