Source Serif Pro
by Frank Grießhammer

ExtraLight Italic 200

Light Italic 300

Regular Italic 400

SemiBold Italic 600

Bold Italic 700

Black Italic 900

Description

Source Serif Pro was created as a companion to the Source Sans Pro typeface by Adobe. It exhibits a distinctive personality at each of its six weights, with a beautiful italic that remains useful from the lightest to the heaviest weights.

Designed by

Frank Grießhammer

Category

Serif

No. of styles

12

Other faces in family

Source Sans Pro, Source Code Pro

Characters

Aa
Bb
Cc
Dd
Ee
Ff
Gg
Hh
Ii
Jj
Kk
Ll
Mm
Nn
Oo
Pp
Qq
Rr
Ss
Tt
Uu
Vv
Ww
Xx
Yy
Zz
Åå
Ææ
Çç
Éé
Øø
Ññ
Üü
Žž
1234567890
‘¿?’
“!”
- – —
(&)
[*]
{@}
€£¥$¢
:;,.
<>+÷×=

Words

Questography

Havana Plywood

qualification

Château d’Yquem

hamburgevontpids

Högertrafikomläggningen

difficult waffles

Headlines

Brawny gods just flocked up to quiz and vex him

200

Amazingly few discotheques provide jukeboxes

300

Why shouldn’t a quixotic Kazakh vampire jog barefoot?

400

Grumpy wizards make a toxic brew for the jovial queen

600

Jackie will budget for the most expensive zoology equipment

700

Monsieur Jack, vous dactylographiez bien mieux que votre ami Wolf

900

Italic headlines

Brawny gods just flocked up to quiz and vex him

200

Amazingly few discotheques provide jukeboxes

300

Why shouldn’t a quixotic Kazakh vampire jog barefoot?

400

Grumpy wizards make a toxic brew for the jovial queen

600

Jackie will budget for the most expensive zoology equipment

700

Monsieur Jack, vous dactylographiez bien mieux que votre ami Wolf

900

Paragraphs

font-weight: 300

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

Paragraphs

font-weight: 400

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

But how could we fail to see that there is an infinite regress here—if we do not accept, as Kantian and post-Kantian philosophies do, a “supersensible” domain of freedom, outside of the world and its physical determinisms? According to them, the free sub­ject is an absolute origin, a first agent capable of creating first causes, who initiates new causal chains ex nihilo, independent of the rest of the world. —Henri Atlan, Is Science Inhuman?

Smallcap headlines

font-feature-settings: 'smcp';

Brawny gods just flocked up to quiz and vex him

200

Amazingly few discotheques provide jukeboxes

300

Why shouldn’t a quixotic Kazakh vampire jog barefoot?

400

Grumpy wizards make a toxic brew for the jovial queen

600

Jackie will budget for the most expensive zoology equipment

700

Monsieur Jack, vous dactylographiez bien mieux que votre ami Wolf

900

Standard Ligatures

font-feature-settings: 'liga', 'clig';

ff ff

ff

ffi ffi

ffi

ffj ffj

ffj

fi fi

fi

fj fj

fj

fl fl

fl

ffl ffl

ffl

ft ft

ft

fft fft

fft

Figures

1234567890

Proportional Oldstyle: 'pnum', 'onum'

1234567890

Tabular Oldstyle: 'tnum', 'onum'

1234567890

Proportional Lining (default): 'pnum', 'lnum'

1234567890

Tabular Lining: 'tnum', 'lnum'

1234567890

Small Caps: 'smcp'

0 0

Slashed Zero: 'zero'

1/2 3/4 5/6 7/8 90/123

Fractions: 'frac'

A1234567890

Subscripts: 'subs'

A1234567890

Superscripts: 'sups'

Ordinals

font-feature-settings: 'ordn';

1st 1st
2nd 2nd
3a 3a
4o 4o
No No

Special Characters and Symbols

&uarr;

&nearr;

&rarr;

&searr;

&darr;

&swarr;

&larr;

&nwarr;

&harr;

&updownarrow;

&#9650;

&#9654;

&#9660;

&#9664;

&para;

§

&sect;

&dagger;

&Dagger;

Recommended Pairings for Source Serif Pro

Out to
Lunch!
Eric
Dolphy

Out to Lunch stands as Eric Dolphy’s magnum opus, an absolute pinnacle of avant-garde jazz in any form or era. Its rhythmic complexity was perhaps unrivaled since Dave Brubeck’s Time Out, and its five Dolphy originals—the jarring Monk tribute “Hat and Beard,” the aptly titled “Something Sweet, Something Tender,” the weirdly jaunty flute showcase “Gazzelloni,” the militaristic title track, the drunken lurch of “Straight Up and Down”—were a perfect balance of structured frameworks, carefully calibrated timbres, and generous individual freedom. — AllMusic Review by Steve Huey

Paired with Libre Franklin

The Coming of Age of
Quantum Biology

Life on
the Edge

Johnjoe McFadden
& Jim Al-Khalili

Paired with Oswald