Of or pertaining to Rome, or the Roman people; like or characteristic of Rome, the Roman people, or things done by Romans; as, Roman fortitude; a Roman aqueduct; Roman art.
Upright; erect; -- said of the letters or kind of type ordinarily used, as distinguished from Italic characters.
Expressed in letters, not in figures, as I., IV., i., iv., etc.; -- said of numerals, as distinguished from the Arabic numerals, 1, 4, etc.
A native, or permanent resident, of Rome; a citizen of Rome, or one upon whom certain rights and privileges of a Roman citizen were conferred.
Roman type, letters, or print, collectively; -- in distinction from Italics.
The classical style of type that is upright, as opposed to oblique, is of normal weight as opposed to light or bold, and has graduated thick and thin strokes as opposed to being cursive.
The usual body type. i.e. type that is not italicized.
Used to identify upright typefaces, as opposed to italic or cursive.
Referring to a font; upright and perpendicular to the baseline to top
Upright type, as opposed to slanted (italic) type; also called normal or regular.
a resident of modern Rome
relating to or characteristic of people of Rome; "Roman virtues"; "his Roman bearing in adversity"; "a Roman nose"
of or relating to or characteristic of Rome (especially ancient Rome); "Roman architecture"; "the old Roman wall"
The name given to TEXT that is in neither ITALIC nor BOLD TYPE.
A type face or type style in which the characters are upright. Compare italic and oblique.
Commonly refers to the upright version of a face within a font family, as compared to the italic version.
The ordinary type style, as distinguished from bold or italic.
type which has vertical stems as distinct from italics or oblique which are set at angles.
In Macintosh font menus, this is called Plain, meaning text that has no style applied to it (i.e. Italic, Bold, Bold ltalic). Roman fonts are upright thick-and-thin weighted, and usually serifed type. The classical Roman letter style began in A.D. 114 with letters chiselled in the stone of the Trajan Columns in Rome.
A classical type style that is upright with serifs and is neither bold nor italic.
A type of finish on a 1908 $20 proof.
Type that has vertical stems as distinct from italics or oblique that are set at angles.
The unmodified version of a typeface, with no bold or italics applied.
Used to distinguish upright letterforms from sloped, oblique or italic. Also used to refer to the upright, normal weight and width variant of a typeface. Infrequently used to refer to serif as opposed to sans serif types. Also refers to types based on traditional Roman letterform proportions and design characteristics.