Newspeak Heavy is a trademark of VirusFonts.
Copyright (c) 1998 VirusFonts. All rights reserved.
Copyright (c) 1998 VirusFonts. All rights reserved.
====================================End User License Agreement (EULA)====================================By downloading and/or installing Virus Fonts software you agree to the following terms:1. The Virus Font Software is licensed for use at one (1) location with a maximum of five (5) devices. For example: five (4) CPUs and one (1) printer.2. Use of the Virus Font Software at more than one (1) location or with more than six (5) devices requires a Multi-Device Site License upgrade. To determine the number of devices, add up all CPUs, workstations, printers, and other devices that use the fonts. A device may be, but is not limited to, a printer, rasterizer, video display terminal, CPU, workstation or any device where the font software is rasterized or display of the Virus Font is generated from font software outlines using Adobe Type Manager or similar software. For example, a display terminal shall be considered a device if the Virus Font outline is embedded or otherwise included for viewing by end users in a multimedia CD.3. Except as permitted herein, you may not modify, adapt, translate, reverse engineer, decompile, disassemble, alter or otherwise copy the Virus Font Software.4. You are permitted to make a single back-up copy. The Virus Font Software or documentation may not be sublicensed, sold, leased, rented, lent, or given away to another person or entity.5. The Virus Font Software may be returned or exchanged only if defective. Defective software will be replaced when accompanied by a valid sales receipt and Virus is notified within one (1) week of purchase.6. You agree that any derivative works created by you from the Virus Font Software, including, but not limited to, software, EPS files, or other electronic works, are considered derivative works and use of the derivative work is subject to the terms and conditions of this License Agreement. Derivative works may not be sublicensed, sold, leased, rented, lent, or given away without written permission from Virus. Virus shall not beresponsible for unauthorized, modified and/or regenerated software or derivative works. Embedding of the Virus Fonts Software in any form is strictly prohibited without an additional license.7. The Virus Font Software is protected under domestic and international trademark and copyright law. You agree to identify the Virus fonts by name and credit Virus's ownership of the trademarks and copyrights in any design or production credits.8. Any breach of the terms of this Agreement shall be cause for termination. In the event of termination, and without limitation of any remedies under law and equity, you agree to immediately return the Font Software to Virus and certify that no copy remains in your possession or control.9. VIRUS MAKES NO WARRANTIES, EXPRESS OR IMPLIED AS TO MERCHANTABILITY, FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE, OR OTHERWISE. WITHOUT LIMITING THE FOREGOING, VIRUS SHALL IN NO EVENT BE LIABLE TO THE LICENSED USER OR ANY OTHER THIRD PARTY FOR ANY DIRECT, INDIRECT, CONSEQUENTIAL, OR INCIDENTAL DAMAGES, INCLUDING DAMAGES FROM LOSS OF BUSINESS PROFITS, BUSINESS INTERRUPTION, LOSS OF BUSINESS INFORMATION, ARISING OUT OF THE USE OR INABILITY TO USE THE PRODUCT EVEN IF NOTIFIED IN ADVANCE. UNDER NO CIRCUMSTANCES SHALL VIRUS'S LIABILITY EXCEED THE REPLACEMENT COST OF THE SOFTWARE.License UpgradesThe Virus Font Software is licensed for use at a single location for use with a maximum of six (6) devices. For example: (1) printer with up to five (5) CPUs. The Virus Font Software may not be shared between locations or business entities. Each additional location and/or entity must purchase a separate license to be used in accordance with the terms of the Virus Font Software License. License upgrades may be purchased for use with additional devices. The upgrade price is calculated as a percentage of the original price of the software.Some states or jurisdictions do not allow the exclusion or limitations of implied warranties and incidental, consequential or special damages. The exclusions or limitations contained in the Virus Font Software License Agreement may not apply to you. Restrictions to exclusions and/or limitations of the Virus Font Software License Agreement shall only be effective to the minimum extent permitted by your state or jurisdiction and only if required by your state or jurisdiction. Under no circumstances shall the exclusions and/or limitations of the Virus Font Software License Agreement be greater than thirty (30) days after the date of purchase or the minimum time allowed by your state or jurisdiction, whichever is shorter. Thereafter, all the exclusions and/or limitations of the Virus Font Software License Agreement shall apply. The Virus Font Software License Agreement gives you specific legal rights and you may have other rights that vary from state to state.
My other fonts
This is Essays 1743, a font by John Stracke, based on the typeface used in a 1743 English translation of Montaigne's Essays. The font is dual-licensed, under the terms of either the SIL Open Font License or the GNU LGPL. For the purposes of the OFL, the Reserved Font Names are "Essays 1743" and "Essays1743". At present (version 2.100-1), it contains normal, bold,, italic and bold italic versions of characters: all of ASCII, Latin-1, and Latin Extended A; some of Latin Extended B (basically, the ones that are more or less based on Roman letters); and a variety of other characters, such as oddball punctuation, numerals, etc. Essays1743 now contains characters to support 138 languages.
Update, 24 Sep 2017: released 2.100, which mostly just adds kerning for the / character. (Why? Well, for odd reasons, I was using it in a context where I was seeing URLs...and http://www looks very bad when there's no kerning for /.)
Update, 2 November 2013: released 2.001, which adds a few hyphenoid characters, U+2010 through U+2014. So that's hyphen, non-breaking hyphen, figure dash (a hyphen the width of a digit), en dash, and em dash.
Update, 8 December 2011: released 2.000, which fixes a long-standing problem: the doubled-up accents of languages like Vietnamese were making some characters very tall, which caused most OSes/applications to give the font a whole lot of space between lines—basically, it looked like it was always double-spaced. This was not how the original Montaigne looked. The fix was to make all accents smaller. Thanks go to Marshall McDaniel for pointing out the problem. (This version also adds WOFF support, for more efficient use in Web pages, and, I think, improves hinting.)
Update, 8 October 2011: released 1.300, which adds OpenType support, with ligatures, fractions, and proportional numbers. If your browser supports it, you can see the results. If not, here's an image to see what it looks like in browsers that do support it.
Update, 10 August 2011: released version 1.204, which adds the SIL license. (It's actually applied retroactively, but 1.204 is the version where it shows up in the metadata in the font.)
Update, 20 Mar 2010: released version 1.203, which adds the rest of Unicode's 112 arrows.
Update, 17 Mar 2010: released version 1.202, which adds a few arrows, for use in Mark Pilgrim's Dive Into HTML5. (He uses Essays1743 for some marginal notes, along with arrows pointing at the text he's illustrating. Before, he was using Essays1743 text with Arial Unicode arrows. The contrast was inelegant, and I offered to help. Next I'm probably going to add more arrows, just because.)
Update, 4 Mar 2010: released version 1.100, which fixes some technical problems detected by fontforge. If the capital O previously looked like a solid circle on your Mac, this should fix it. Then, 7 Mar 2010: released version 1.2, which adds some characters suggested by fc-query, to round out some scripts.
(Side note: I recently found that Project Gutenberg has the texts of the translation in question; you can search for "Montaigne". However, note that the texts they have are apparently a different version: still the same translation, but edited and republished in 1877. Aside from that, if you really feel like it, you can download the books from Gutenberg, print them out with this font, and get an approximation of how the real thing looks. ;-)
Only a TrueType form is available at this time. If you really need a PostScript version, let me know, and I'll see. I don't know how it'd turn out, though; I've had trouble with it in the past. (Admittedly, that was over 5 years ago.)
Here's a quick sample of what the normal version of the font looks like:
You can also see all the characters if you want. It's PDF, 5 pages, 370K (as of version 1.1). Note that it hasn't yet been updated with the new characters added in 1.2.
1 I'm not sure what the advantages of OpenType format are. I used to think they were good for Web fonts, but TrueType works, too; and these OpenType fonts are much bigger, and both are bigger than WOFF. OpenType defines some advanced typographic features, but those same features seem to work in TrueType and WOFF format files, too.
You may also be interested in my other fonts.