Designed in the old-fashioned typewriter style with a magnificent look, Old Newspaper Font boasts a vintage vibe. Manfred Klein was responsible for developing and releasing it for the first time in 2008.
Newspaper headline fonts come with a lot of history, and their popularity has seen a rapid change over the years. The most common typeface used in newspaper headlines is called Caslon Antique and is an adaptation of a 1700’s English typeface. Having started its life as a book face, it soon became famous as the standard font for newspapers — due to its legibility and versatility — and we still see it being used today through digital media.
Its texture is a serif, but the designer added a horror effect that elevates it to the fancy category. There is a noticeable difference between the height and width of the device.
|Font Name:||Old Newspaper|
|Font Designer:||Manfred Klein|
|License:||Free for personal use!|
However, this effect is simply due to its bold, thick strokes. The designer cut strokes from several places into each letter to create an aggressive texture. The product will become apparent when the size of the text is increased.
There is excellent texture on the uneven baseline, so that explains why. With its help, you can create modern and stylish designs that can be combined with other fonts, such as Times Roman Font and Tiffany & Co Font.
In addition to the regular style, Old Newspaper Font is also available in TTF format. Eighty-nine glyphs, as well as 2048 units per em, make up this style. In contrast, the maximum advance width is 2048, while the maximum advance height is 2355.
In addition, the ascendant number is 1854, and the descendant number is -434. You can use this elegant font for horror posters, unique emblems, printing on cards, product packaging, game graphics, memorable quotes, and many others.
Note: These fonts are copyrighted and licensed by their authors. To check for their license agreements , check the download files. Furthermore, to check more details visit their private or public domains.