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Licenses starting at $30
Introducing the premier of - Right ‘American Psycho’ Slab, an original Pangram Pangram production. Slab was giving us major tarantino vibes, those chunky serifs paired with an extended structure. We created a set of imagery that feels like the campaign for a new movie release. How will it all end?
Right Slab is that big boi of the family. Massive at first glance, the typeface quickly turns out to be your good old friend. In its heavy styles, Right Slab unapologetically occupies all of the space with its chunky serifs, while light and narrow cuts leave some more air. The typeface is perfect for grabbing attention in a nice and fun way. It feels most comfortable in large display sizes, but styles near Regular can handle some paragraphs for text too. Right Slab is a serif brother of Right Grotesk, from which it has inherited low contrast, large x-height and a ton of variable styles covering 7 weights × 7 widths.
|Styles||7 Styles with 564 Glyphs each|
|Latest Update||November 2022|
|Available Formats||OTF, TTF, WOFF, WOFF2|
Closing credits or end credits are a list of the cast and crew of a particular motion picture, television program, or video game. Where opening credits appear at the beginning of a work, closing credits appear close to, or at the very end of a work. A full set of credits can include the cast and crew, but also production sponsors, distribution companies, works of music licensed or written for the work, various legal disclaimers, such as copyright and more. Typically, the closing credits appear in white lettering on a solid black background, often with a musical background. Credits are either a series of static frames, or a single list that scrolls from the bottom of the screen to the top. Occasionally closing credits will divert from this standard form to scroll in another direction, include illustrations, extra scenes, bloopers, joke credits, or post-credits scenes. The use of closing credits in film to list complete production crew and the cast was not firmly established in American film until the late 1960s and early 1970s. Films generally had opening credits only, which consisted of just major cast and crew, although sometimes the names of the cast and the characters they played would be shown at the end. Two of the first major films to contain extensive closing credits – but almost no opening credits – were the blockbusters Around the World in 80 Days (1956) and West Side Story (1961). West Side Story showed only the title at the beginning of the film, and Around the World in 80 Days had no opening credits at all.
Typically, the closing credits appear in white lettering on a solid black background, often with a musical background.
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