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KoK Font: Brandobian Ancient

The Brandobian language favors the use of consonant combinations. This provides for a nasal sounding tone. The ancient form had very few vowels and was difficult to speak for non-natives. The early influence of the elves modified the Brandobian language to include more vowels. This made the language easier for elves to master. Most Brandobians believe that their ancestors simplified the language for the less articulate elves. The result of the amalgamation was a language that flowed beautifully in both conversation and writing.

Plurality is indicated by the suffix -on. Gender is assumed to be masculine, unless the suffix -el is used, in which case it is feminine. The suffix -a is used to denote possessiveness. Adjectives usually begin with the letter e.

The naming convention for towns and cities is as follows: villages and towns are usually two syllables and end with the suffixes -den and -ven respectively; cities are typically three syllables and end with the suffix -olen, meaning city. 

Product Update (September 25, 2011)
When originally published, there were separate versions for Macintosh and Windows. The "Macintosh" version was Type 1 Postscript and reflected our background and experience on the legacy version of software for that platform (i.e. MacOS 9 or "classic"). Since that time, "OS X" has almost completed replaced that user base.

Significant typography changes have also occured in the intervening years. Adobe has depreciated Type 1 Postscript and OpenType has become the preferred  font format. To address these changes,  an OpenType version of the font has been created and the multi-platform version has been consolidated.

This file now contains OpenType, TrueType and  Type 1 Postscript versions  encapsulated within a single .zip file (the Mac version previously used a StuffIt file that today is no longer universally supported).

We hope these changes satisfy the needs of our users.

Steve Johansson
Kenzer and Comapany

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This product was added to our catalog on Saturday 17 December, 2005.

Template Design: Beverly Shideler

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