The key to getting the stroke right is to duplicate and place a heavy stroke on the bottom layer whilst having no stroke on the original layer. I'd use Tall Films http://www.dafont.com/tall-films.font?af=on&psize=l&text=WAXTRAX+%21
as a starting point although the bar on the A needs lowering
Edited on Apr 21, 2012 at 14:43 by Rodolphe
Saturday - Ostrich Sans Bold
Bookman Old Style,semi-bold.
Two fonts, one of which is Museo slab, not sure about the one that makes up the first line and a few others though.
snip - most of them will need kerning i reckon.
and some fonts will have extended character sets. /end snip
T ha T 's M e out Then.
Look's like Champ. If your'e not needing exact there are many similar - Fette Egyptienne http://www.dafont.com/fetteegyptienne.font?text=FEBRUARY
is very close
Another one to consider DeccoDisco
Maybe based on Souvenir Bold ?
ITC Souvenir Bold
I'd say that's a pretty good starting point. I think a lot of people don't realise how easy it is to alter one or two key letters in a font, particularly when its only required for a few words of text. Claude's suggestion covers the G S T that don't fit and with those two fonts and 10 minutes playing around you could replicate Good Times very easily. Someone will probably identify a font with all the attributes now but sometimes it's quicker to adapt what you have than search for another font.
Various weights of Britannic for the text. Bodoni Poster for the 6to.
ITC Rennie Mackintosh - Sample is all lowercase.
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