Fave™ Script

The Fave Set has ten informal scripts and other handwritten fonts that work together, and stand on their own. There are actually two totally unique subfamilies: Fave and the even-more informal Fave Casual, each have a primary script with a bold version, and three other handwritten faces for a total of ten typefaces spanning the casual spectrum. All are optimized for large type use too so they look as good up close as they do set at smaller sizes.

Fave™ Script$28.00

Single User License

Need a different license? See Multi-User, ePub and Application Licenses

The Fave Set has ten fonts that can be purchased individually: Back to Fave Set$48.00

Fave has a few features that happen largely in the background. All of the fonts use the OpenType Standard Ligature feature to automatically differentiate lowercase letters—and numbers (using separate glyphs, so you can select them independently if you want swap one for an alternate). They also automatically differentiate like characters that are separated by another letter when Standard Ligatures is enabled.

Alternate characters
The script fonts have alternate uppercase and lowercase characters including multiple t (and double t) crossbar alternates that can be selected from the OpenType glyph table manually. Enable the Contextual Alternates feature to automatically insert a bigger crossbar as the surrounding letters allow throughout a text box or document. You can also make your own custom lowercase t and crossbar to fit any situation–all of the lowercase t ascenders and crossbars are available separately in the OpenType glyph table and can be combined and moved around manually.

Stylistic Sets and other goodies
Fave Script and its bold counterpart have two Stylistic Sets. When enabled, one automatically substitutes non-connecting alternate characters at the ends of words, the other substitutes even bigger t crossbars than the Standard Ligature feature does.

Smart apostrophes and ligatures
Other subtle but hopefully helpful features include smart apostrophes, which insert themselves between two script characters in common situations without breaking their connection, and a few ligatures that also make character connections more seamless.