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About Skolar Gujarati:

Skolar is a robust text typeface designed to address the needs of serious typography. It has been used extensively across diverse platforms and purposes. Skolar’s letterforms follow conventional proportions allowing for comfortable reading. It maintains credibility while incorporating a subtle personal style.

Features such as its relatively large x-height, robust serifs, and low contrast make Skolar a reliable choice even at small sizes and for the most complex editorial and academic text settings.

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Designed by: David Březina

Published: 2012

Language support:

Gujarati (3 languages)
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Gujarati (3 languages)
Gujarati, Kachhi, Sanskrit (Gujarati)

Latin (47 languages)
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Latin (47 languages)
Afar, Afrikaans, Asturian, Basque, Breton, Catalan, Cebuano, Corsican, Danish, English, Faroese, Galician, Ganda, German, Hiligaynon, Icelandic, Indonesian, Irish, Italian, Javanese (Latin), Kalaallisut, Kinyarwanda, Latin, Malaysian (Latin), Manx, Neapolitan, Norwegian, Occitan, Portuguese, Romansh, Romany, Samoan, Sardinian, Scottish Gaelic, Sicilian, Spanish, Sundanese (Latin), Swahili, Swedish, Tagalog, Tokelau, Tsonga, Tumbuka, Venetian, Walloon, Xhosa, Zulu

Skolar is a trade mark of Rosetta Type Foundry s.r.o.

Second prize for Gujarati at Granshan 2013
gujarati
Gujarati (3 languages)
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Gujarati (3 languages)
Gujarati, Kachhi, Sanskrit (Gujarati)
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Design and production: David Březina

David Březina is the managing director at Rosetta. While you may know him as the designer of the award-winning type family Skolar, he has also worked on custom typefaces for Adobe, Linotype (Monotype), Microsoft, Google, and others. So far, he has designed typefaces for Cyrillic, Greek, Gujarati, Devanagari, and various extensions of Latin. David holds a Master’s degree in computer science from Masaryk University in Brno (Czechia) and an MA in Typeface Design and PhD from the University of Reading (UK). His cross-disciplinary PhD thesis studied visual similarity and coherence of characters in typefaces for continuous reading in Latin, Cyrillic, and Devanagari scripts.

He has also been actively involved in writing, presenting, and conducting workshops on type and typography around the world.

Assistance:

Gujarati consultancy : Fiona Ross
Devanagari influences : Vaibhav Singh
Font engineering : Johannes Neumeier