COUNTER In typography, a counter is the area of a letter that is entirely or partially enclosed by a letter form or a symbol (the counter-space/the hole of). Letters containing closed counters include A, B, D, O, P, Q, R, a, b, d, e, g, o, p, and q.
House styles are fonts that are saved as a certain type of style.For example, Times New Roman, 12pt, black, aligned left could be saved as a House Style. House Styles are particularly used in Newspaper and magazine publishing so that publishers can keep a consistent style of font throughout.
ITALICS - Roman typefaces are usually upright, italic typefaces slant to the right. But rather than being just a slanted or tilted version of the roman face, a true or pure italic font is drawn from scratch and has unique features not found in the roman face.
Condensed fonts are narrower versions of the standard typefaces in a specific type family. Some fonts that are not part of a larger family may be described as condensed if they are much taller than they are wide.
Bowl: The fully closed, rounded part of a letter. Definition: In typography, the curved part of the character that encloses the circular or curved parts (counter) of some letters such as d, b, o, D, and B is the bowl.