Two-line Pica Roman Shaded Titling Capitals no. 802.
Two-line Large English-bodied Roman Shaded Tiding Capitals no. 813.
Two-line Great Primer Roman Shaded Titling Capitals No. 811.
Two-line Paragon Roman Shaded Tiding Capitals No. 803.
Four-line Large English-bodied Roman Shaded Titling Capitals N0.809.
Fig. 334. Roman Shaded Tiding Capitals, cut by Rosart.
Two-line Large English-bodied Greek Shaded Titling Capitals no. 814.
Two-line Great Primer Greek Shaded Tiding Capitals no.812.
Four-line Small Pica Greek Shaded Titling Capitals no. 815.
Four-line Large English-bodied Greek Shaded Tiding Capitals no. 810.
Fig. 335. Greek Shaded Titling Capitals, cut by Rosart.
and afterwards he had a new alphabet cut by Matthias Rosart, with whom I will
deal later (see pp. 280—292). All the typefaces mentioned in this paragraph are
shown in the specimen-book which Enschedé dated 1757, but which was issued
That book also shows the signs for use in popular almanacs called in Holland
'peasant almanacs'. They were common in the eighteenth century and are not
quite forgotten even now. The signs are illustrated in fig. 337 (p. 270), including
some from the foundry of De Groot, also probably attributable to Rosart.
UJotMc tParaaon cauli,
• • • •
j v ? • ? ••
Fig. 336. Four-line Small Pica Script Initials no. 899, cut by Rosart. Resetting of
a leaf inserted in the type-specimen of Izaak and Johannes Enschedé, 1757.
 Charles Enschedé, no doubt, said so because in it the (see p. 267). However, he did not notice that their specimen
Four-line Small Pica Script Initials are shown, of which the is part of an inset printed on paper quite different from that
36 punches and matrices were delivered by Rosart in 1758 used for the specimen-book.