Jump to content
Check out new and popular MyFonts releases

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'washington'.

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Forums

  • Public Typography Forums
    • Talk
    • Font Identification
    • Font Downloads
  • Exclusive to Members
    • Type Design Forum
    • Letterpress Forum
    • Calligraphy/Lettering Forum
    • Show
    • Internal
    • Coffee Shop
  • Exclusive to Patrons
    • Patron Forum

Categories

  • Journal

Categories

  • Artisanal workshops & studios
  • Museums & Libraries
  • Apps
  • Education
  • Organizations
  • Online Typography Resources
  • Educational Video Channels
  • Typography Books
  • Magazines
  • Publishers

Categories

  • Link suggestions
  • Newsletter Archive (1-99)
    • Typography Weekly #1
    • Typography Weekly #2
    • Typography Weekly #3
    • Typography Weekly #4
    • Typography Weekly #5
    • Typography Weekly #6
    • Typography Weekly #7
    • Typography Weekly #8
    • Typography Weekly #9
    • Typography Weekly #10
    • Typography Weekly #11
    • Typography Weekly #12
    • Typography Weekly #13
    • Typography Weekly #14
    • Typography Weekly #15
    • Typography Weekly #16
    • Typography Weekly #17
    • Typography Weekly #18
    • Typography Weekly #19
    • Typography Weekly #20
    • Typography Weekly #21
    • Typography Weekly #22
    • Typography Weekly #23
    • Typography Weekly #24
    • Typography Weekly #25
    • Typography Weekly #26
    • Typography Weekly #27
    • Typography Weekly #28
    • Typography Weekly #29
    • Typography Weekly #30
    • Typography Weekly #31
    • Typography Weekly #32
    • Typography Weekly #33
    • Typography Weekly #34
    • Typography Weekly #35
    • Typography Weekly #36
    • Typography Weekly #37
    • Typography Weekly #38
    • Typography Weekly #39
    • Typography Weekly #40
    • Typography Weekly #41
    • Typography Weekly #42
    • Typography Weekly #43
    • Typography Weekly #44
    • Typography Weekly #45
    • Typography Weekly #46
    • Typography Weekly #47
    • Typography Weekly #48
    • Typography Weekly #49
    • Typography Weekly #50
    • Typography Weekly #51
    • Typography Weekly #52
    • Typography Weekly #53
    • Typography Weekly #54
    • Typography Weekly #55
    • Typography Weekly #56
    • Typography Weekly #57
    • Typography Weekly #58
    • Typography Weekly #59
    • Typography Weekly #60
    • Typography Weekly #61
    • Typography Weekly #62
    • Typography Weekly #63
    • Typography Weekly #64
    • Typography Weekly #65
    • Typography Weekly #66
    • Typography Weekly #67
    • Typography Weekly #68
    • Typography Weekly #69
    • Typography Weekly #70
    • Typography Weekly #71
    • Typography Weekly #72
    • Typography Weekly #73
    • Typography Weekly #74
    • Typography Weekly #75
    • Typography Weekly #76
    • Typography Weekly #77
    • Typography Weekly #78
    • Typography Weekly #79
    • Typography Weekly #80
    • Typography Weekly #81
    • Typography Weekly #82
    • Typography Weekly #83
    • Typography Weekly #84
    • Typography Weekly #85
    • Typography Weekly #86
    • Typography Weekly #87
    • Typography Weekly #88
    • Typography Weekly #89
    • Typography Weekly #90
    • Typography Weekly #91
    • Typography Weekly #92
    • Typography Weekly #93
    • Typography Weekly #94
    • Typography Weekly #95
    • Typography Weekly #96
    • Typography Weekly #97
    • Typography Weekly #98
    • Typography Weekly #99
  • Newsletter Archive (100-199)
    • Typography Weekly #100
    • Typography Weekly #101
    • Typography Weekly #102
    • Typography Weekly #103
    • Typography Weekly #104
    • Typography Weekly #105
    • Typography Weekly #106
    • Typography Weekly #107
    • Typography Weekly #108
    • Typography Weekly #109
    • Typography Weekly #110
    • Typography Weekly #111
    • Typography Weekly #112
    • Typography Weekly #113
    • Typography Weekly #114
    • Typography Weekly #115
    • Typography Weekly #116
    • Typography Weekly #117
    • Typography Weekly #118
    • Typography Weekly #119
    • Typography Weekly #120
    • Typography Weekly #121
    • Typography Weekly #122
    • Typography Weekly #123

Categories

  • Typography Quotes

Categories

  • Typography Videos

Categories

  • Free Font Lists
  • Font alternatives
  • Fonts by topic/style
  • Fonts by region
  • Signage Fonts
  • Fonts by User

Categories

  • Typography Terms Glossary

Categories

  • How to choose and pair fonts
  • Understanding Kerning & Tracking
  • How to use OpenType in InDesign
  • Font Licensing 101
  • Variable fonts for graphic and web designers
  • Typography on Apple devices

Categories

  • Font List entries

Categories

  • Typography Memorabilia

Categories

  • Running Competition
  • Hall of Fame
    • 2022
    • 2021
    • 2020
    • 2019

Calendars

There are no results to display.

There are no results to display.

Product Groups

  • Patron Subscription
  • One-time Support

Find results in...

Find results that contain...


Date Created

  • Start

    End


Last Updated

  • Start

    End


Filter by number of...

Found 8 results

  1. Ralf Herrmann

    Miks Letterpress +

    Miks Letterpress + is a design studio specializing in letterpress greeting cards. They are based in Washington, DC.
  2. Ralf Herrmann

    Day Moon Press

    Day Moon Press was founded in 1976 by Maura Shapley, with the purchase of a fifty-dollar Chandler and Price letterpress and several cabinets of foundry type. She met Jack LeNoir in 1978, and they were married in 1980. Two years later, the Press was moved to its current building on Beacon Hill, which is also the family residence. Over the years the Press acquired a variety of offset and letterpress equipment and small bindery tools, becoming a resource for artists, designers, and others needing production for small format unique projects. These included invitations, announcements, flipbooks, posters, linoleum and wood-block prints, continuous tone offset, and printing on substrates such as fabric, plastic, wood and previously bound books. During the 90s, the Press minimized its commitment to commercial work in favor of the demands of preschool and early childhood obligations. After the turn of the century the offset equipment was phased out, and the Press became exclusively letterpress. Since its founding, the Press has been involved in the preservation of the letterpress aesthetic, working with clients, designers and agencies in the uses of handset type, rich papers, relief-printed illustrations, and related letterpress operations including die-cutting and embossing. The Press was a founding member of both the Book Arts Guild and the Book Club of Washington, and continues to support organizations and individuals interested in the Craft.
  3. Ralf Herrmann

    Crow’s Nest Press

    Crow's Nest Press is an arts centered letterpress studio on Whidbey Island with a focus is on education, community engagement and artistic printing projects. Crow’s Nest Press creates unique printed items including; cards, notebooks, posters, stickers, business cards, coasters, invitations, announcements and limited edition art. Crow's Nest Press offers beginners classes, workshops and one to one instruction to teach you everything you need to know about getting started.
  4. Ralf Herrmann

    Expedition Press

    Expedition Press publishes poetry books, broadsides, and visual art with a typographic focus. The mission is to deepen regard for language and to increase access to poetry. The shop houses a fully equipped letterpress studio and bindery, including three platen presses, board shears, a guillotine paper cutter, and thousands of pounds of metal type. Expedition Press is located in downtown Kingston WA (northwest USA), a few blocks from the ferry dock. Myrna Keliher is the proprietor of Expedition Press. She is an artist, printer, bookbinder, and writer. Myrna holds a B.A. from the Evergreen State College and apprenticed with Stern & Faye, Printers. Her work is exhibited nationally and internationally and is collected by University of Washington Special Collections. She travels regularly to collaborate, attend residencies, teach, and learn. Equally at home on press and in the mountains, Myrna dedicates her days to the production of beautiful and useful things.
  5. Ralf Herrmann

    Typecase Industries

    Typecase Industries is a full service design and letterpress print shop in Washington, D.C. Founded in 2012 by three close friends with a passion for print, dedicated to producing high-quality paper goods—from wedding invitations and business cards, to hand-lettered die-cut masks and hand-bound books.
  6. Ralf Herrmann

    Bespoke Strokes

    Bespoke Strokes is a calligraphy studio by Chantelle Hoffmann. She took courses with Masters Penmen Michael Sull, Harvest Crittendon, and Jake Weidmann. She is also an active member of the International Association of Master Penmen, Engrossers and Teachers of Handwriting (IAMPETH).
  7. Ralf Herrmann

    Evolution Press

    Evolution Press is a print shop in Seattle, Washington. “With our fleet of seven Heidelberg presses we offer traditional letterpress printing, offset printing, or a combination of the two. If you’re into it our team will work with you to add custom touches like engraving, foil stamping, embossing, duplexing, or edge painting.”
  8. Ralf Herrmann

    Roy Chatters Print Museum

    The Newspaper and Printing Museum preserves the equipment and methods of letterpress and linotype printing. The museum also holds an extensive collection of early newspapers from throughout Whitman County and has rotating exhibitions featuring artifacts and photographs from the region. While all of the equipment used by early-day printers is still operational, it is obsolete or unsuited to modern printing practices. This equipment and the extensive collection of county newspapers provide a unique opportunity for research in letter-press printing technology and in local history. Roy M. Chatters was a retired nuclear engineer from Washington State University. There was a printing background in his family however, and when he retired, he began a quest to collect antique printing equipment with the dream of setting up a working museum. Much of this equipment would simply have ended up in the scrap metal heap, as printers began turning to safer, more efficient methods of printing. Dr. Chatters loved tinkering with his machines, and sharing them with others. Through the years, he also acquired a vast collection of newspapers from around the country, and especially Whitman County. There is a near-complete collection of Whitman County newspapers here in the museum, covering Endicott, LaCrosse, Garfield, Tekoa, Rosalia, St. John and of course, Palouse, dating back to the 1880s. These papers are available for research, with donations requested for this service. Colfax and Pullman newspapers maintain their own archives. The museum was open for 20 years, until the flood of 1996 caused extensive damage to the wooden floor, and it was closed for safety reasons. We are proud to present it to you once again, new and refurbished, with the same spirit of paying tribute to the printers and newspaper editors who worked so hard to bring the only news available to their readers. It’s appropriate that the Roy M. Chatters Newspaper and Printing Museum re-opened on Palouse Day, as it was Palouse Day 1976 when it was first dedicated to J. B. and Olga West, who donated the building for use as a museum.
Graublau Sans Pro: A versatile font family with 18 styles
×
×
  • Create New...

🍪 Important Information:

This website uses functional cookies.