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Matthew Butterick

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Matthew Butterick
Matthew Butterick.jpg
Born
Matthew James Butterick[1]

(1970-11-15) November 15, 1970 (age 49)
EducationHarvard University (BA)
University of California, Los Angeles (JD)
OccupationWriter, Typographer, Computer Programmer
Spouse(s)Jessica Coffin Butterick[2][3]

Matthew Coffin Butterick (born November 15, 1970)[1][4] is an American typographer, lawyer, writer, and computer programmer. He received the 2012 Golden Pen Award from the Legal Writing Institute for his book Typography for Lawyers,[5] which started as a website in 2008[6] based on his experience as a practicing attorney.[7] He has worked for The Font Bureau and founded his own website design company, Atomic Vision (purchased by Red Hat in 1999).[8] Expanding Typography for Lawyers, Butterick published Practical Typography as a "web-based book" in July 2013.[9]

Butterick graduated with a BA in visual and environmental studies from Harvard University.[8] He later earned a JD at the University of California, Los Angeles and was admitted to the State Bar of California in 2007.[10]

Typefaces

Butterick's typeface designs include:

For Font Bureau

  • Wessex (1993), transitional text serif inspired by Bulmer and Caledonia
  • Herald Gothic (1993), a bevelled sans-serif
  • Berlin Sans (1994, part), a flared sans-serif
  • Hermes (1995), a blocky sans-serif loosely inspired by Berthold Block
  • Alix, a typewriter font

Self-released

Butterick's serif font Equity
Butterick's serif font Equity
  • Equity, an updating of the 1930s body text serif design Ehrhardt.[11] Features grades designed to suit different types of paper and printers, and separate small caps fonts intended for use in Word.[12]
  • Concourse, loosely inspired by Dwiggins' geometric sans-serif design Metro. Features stylistic alternates and small caps.[13]
  • Triplicate, a monospaced slab serif design inspired by typewriter fonts such as the default face used in the IBM Selectric. Essentially a further development of Alix, with more variants including a proportional version and a style designed specifically for displaying code.
  • Advocate, a caps-only slab and sans serif design. Reminiscent of mid-century American college sports team lettering, corporate logos and Bank Gothic. Somewhat resembles an expansion of Herald Gothic.

References

  1. ^ a b c Butrick, Richard Porter (December 1979). Butrick, Butterick, Buttrick In The U.S.A., 1635-1978. Butrick. ISBN 9780960254804.
  2. ^ California State Bar Profile
  3. ^ REVERSING the tide of declining EXPECTATIONS
  4. ^ California State Bar Profile
  5. ^ Legal Writing Institute. "Golden Pen Award". Archived from the original on April 2, 2015. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  6. ^ Elnar, Rachel (September 29, 2013). "Matthew Butterick Gives Us Practicality". Rag Right. TypeEd. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  7. ^ Greenwood, Arin (May 1, 2011). "Artist-Turned-Lawyer Highlights Typographic Detail in Legal Docs". ABA Journal. American Bar Association. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  8. ^ a b Heller, Steven (March 17, 2010). "Typographer at Law: An Interview with Matthew Butterick". American Institute of Graphic Artistis. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  9. ^ Butterick, Matthew. "The economics of a web-based book: year one". Practical Typography. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  10. ^ Butterick, Matthew. "About Matthew Butterick". Practical Typography. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  11. ^ Porchez, Jean François. "Equity review". Typographica. Retrieved July 13, 2015.
  12. ^ Butterick, Matthew. "Equity: specimen & manual" (PDF). MBType. Retrieved August 7, 2015.
  13. ^ "Concourse specimen". Concoursefont.com. Matthew Butterick. Retrieved April 8, 2016.

External links

This page was last edited on 14 July 2020, at 22:31
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