Faffin Sans epitomizes enduring modernity in typography, radiating both style and individuality. Drawing inspiration from the impartiality of Swiss type design, this font is meticulously fashioned with contemporary, distinctive shapes and curves. It provides impeccable visual uniformity for branding and communication endeavors.
Comprising more than 550 glyphs, Faffin Sans incorporates stylistic sets, OpenType features, Tabular Figures, and Discretionary Ligatures. Faffin Sans, extends support to all Latin Extended languages and encompasses a versatile range with 6 weights and their corresponding italics.
Hucks Serif supports up to 87 different languages such as English, German, French, Turkish, Polish, Kurdish (Latin), Azerbaijani (Latin), Romanian, Dutch, Hungarian, Kazakh (Latin), Serbian (Latin), Czech, Swedish, Belarusian (Latin), Croatian, Slovak, Finnish, Danish, Lithuanian, Latvian, Slovenian, Irish, Estonian, Basque, Luxembourgian, Icelandic, and Vietnamese in Latin and other scripts.
The Fonts provided on S6 Foundry are designed to work on Macintosh and Windows systems.
We also provide additional formats for website design (WebFonts), along with eBook and Mobile App licensing options.
Cultural anthropology asks many questions: What do people think? How do they live? What makes a family? What economic and spiritual practices do people engage in? What makes people feel they are different from one another, and how do these perceived differences emerge in ideas about race, gender, or geographic origin? How do people create social structures and understand power? Why do people eat what they eat? How do they use language? What do they do in their leisure time? How do they interact with animals, plants, and wider environments? And how do all these identities, practices, and relationships affect how people see themselves as humans?
These starting points lead to the more fundamental questions of cultural anthropology: What does it mean to live life as a human being in the world? Why do people around the world live so differently—and what do they have in common? And how can examining human diversity reveal alternative possibilities of how to be human and how to imagine our shared futures?
To explore these questions and arrive at some answers, cultural anthropologists rely on in-depth research among communities. They often engage with these groups for years or even decades. Because anthropology is considered a science (hence the “-ology”),