Although Arial does feature a postscript version (Arial MT) and is a printable font, I would not recommend it for print design work (most designers would agree with me here). Instead, consider using Helvetica or Myriad Pro. These fonts tend to look much nicer printed and seem to boast better glyphs, more flexible variants, spacing and metrics. I would also steer away from using Arial in logo work. Not only are there several typefaces that would do a much better job, but you'll also risk upsetting your client when they learn you've used a free generic font to create their corporate identity.
Dame Louise is now at work on a project of equally bold ambition: to find long-term homes for those now in the temporary accommodations. The UK Government has already committed 6,000 homes to that effort, accelerating multi-year housing budgets to free £433 million for current use and adding 50 million in new funding.
Harness the power of the antique and make your graphics pop with one of these vintage-inspired fonts, which have returned to the spotlight both in print and online. From the Wild West and Victoriana to the Avant Garde and Calligraphy, there are plenty of styles to choose from. Fonts have been grouped informally, with contemporary interpretations alongside (almost) original prototypes. All are available free for personal use, but please make sure to read the license agreements carefully.
Awesome list of resources! Thank you for sharing.I would just like to add one more set of typography resources and that is the forum of It is a private typography forum with an unbelievable amount of free fonts, premium fonts and exclusive typefaces. I think it was voted the best typography forum of 2009. If you are a font lover/addict, check it out. Like I said though, it is either private or invite only. I have never seen a typography site like it with all it has to offer. Anyhow, check it out, pilo.meAnyhow, great article, I definitely will be referring to these time to time. 2b1af7f3a8