Interlingue (originally Occidental) Fonts
Interlingue, also known as Occidental, is a constructed international auxiliary language created by Edgar de Wahl in 1922. It is designed to be easy to learn and to be able to express concepts from various languages using a relatively small vocabulary. The orthography of Interlingue is based on the Latin alphabet and is designed to be regular and easy to read, with each letter representing a single sound.
The orthography of Interlingue is based on the principle of “one letter, one sound”, with each letter representing a single sound. This makes it relatively easy to read and write, even for those who are not familiar with the language.
Writing System: Latin script
Alphabetic Writing System: Latin alphabet
Number of Characters: 26
Alphabet Letter / Character Set: A, a, B, b, C, c, D, d, E, e, F, f, G, g, H, h, I, i, J, j, K, k, L, l, M, m, N, n, O, o, P, p, Q, q, R, r, S, s, T, t, U, u, V, v, W, w, X, x, Y, y, Z, z.
Language Speakers: Unavailable
Country / Areas: International auxiliary language
Typeface Usage: Various business typography uses, such as corporate fonts, branding font styles, labels, product, and packaging fonts, high-performing gaming, and app fonts, more wide-use multimedia, and printer-friendly digital fonts, variable fonts for websites, tablets, software fonts, and any other high-grade professional and personal typeface applications.