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Using Storyteller

Storyteller family has a long story and it has grown up significantly since it was first released. Everything started from a loose script and then sans serif and serif fonts were added. Christams 2015 was at the door so I decided to add Design Elements related to Festive season and winter in general. A month later Spring elements were added as well.

Here is a full list of Storyteller typefaces:

  • Storyteller Sans Serif (light, regular, semibold, bold, black)
  • Storyteller Sans Serif Condensed (light, regular, semibold, contrast, contrast bold, engraved, fill)
  • Storyteller Serif (light, regular, contrast, engraved, fill)
  • Storyteller Scripts (Regular +fill, Casual +fill, Light, Light Casual, Bold, Bold Casual)
  • Storyteller Brush
  • Storyteller Design Elements Winter
  • Storyteller Design Elements Spring

To make the most of the font, use applications that support OpenType. If you are using Silhouette, Sure Cuts A Lot® (SCAL), Cricut® or Make the Cut™ (which doesn’t have neither Glyphs or OpenType panels), you’ll need to use an additional software such as Character Map (Windows) or FontBook (Mac).

Storyteller Sans Serif fonts main features include stylistic alternates and catchwords (ʻeverʼ,ʻonlyʼ,ʻandʼ,ʻforʼ,ʻthereʼ,ʻtoʼ)

Storyteller Serif fonts main features include stylistic alternates, catchwords (same as in Sans fonts) and swashes

Storyteller Scripts. Besides the stylistic and contextual alternates andcatchwords this font contains a feature that allows you to add and word swashes (short and long). All you need to do is type ++storyteller++ or +++storyteller+++ and switch discretionary ligatures on.

Elena Genova