MBTYPE
Advocate18 StylesCharsSampleFeaturesPDF$119 14 Cond Reg15 Cond Med16 Cond Bold34 Narr Reg35 Narr Med36 Narr Bold54 Wide Reg55 Wide Med56 Wide BoldSlab 14 Cond RegSlab 15 Cond MedSlab 16 Cond BoldSlab 34 Narr RegSlab 35 Narr MedSlab 36 Narr BoldSlab 54 Wide RegSlab 55 Wide MedSlab 56 Wide Bold translatedutchenglishfrenchgermanicelandicitalianpolishportuguesespanishswahiliswedish STOP WORKINGTalk at great lengthADVOCATE CAUTIONSpread a disturbing rumorNEVER PERMIT SHORTCUTSInterrupt as frequently as you canMISUNDERSTAND EVERY ORDERTell the boss you’re anxious and afraidHAGGLE OVER PRECISE WORDINGSIllustrate each point with a long personal anecdote Do not be afraid to com­mit acts for which you might be blamed di­rect­ly, so long as you do so rarely, and as long as you have a plau­si­ble ex­cuse: you dropped your wrench across an elec­tric cir­cuit be­cause an air raid had kept you up the night be­fore and you were half-doz­ing at work. Fre­quent­ly you can get away with such acts un­der the cov­er of pre­tend­ing stu­pid­i­ty, over­cau­tion, fear of be­ing sus­pect­ed of sab­o­tage, or weak­ness and dull­ness due to un­der­nour­ish­ment. Af­ter you have com­mit­ted an act of easy sab­o­tage, re­sist any temp­ta­tion to wait around and see what hap­pens. Loi­ter­ers arouse sus­pi­cion.Do not be afraid to com­mit acts for which you might be blamed di­rect­ly, so long as you do so rarely, and as long as you have a plau­si­ble ex­cuse: you dropped your wrench across an elec­tric cir­cuit be­cause an air raid had kept you up the night be­fore and you were half-doz­ing at work. Fre­quent­ly you can get away with such acts un­der the cov­er of pre­tend­ing stu­pid­i­ty, over­cau­tion, fear of be­ing sus­pect­ed of sab­o­tage, or weak­ness and dull­ness due to un­der­nour­ish­ment. Af­ter you have com­mit­ted an act of easy sab­o­tage, re­sist any temp­ta­tion to wait around and see what hap­pens. Loi­ter­ers arouse sus­pi­cion.Do not be afraid to com­mit acts for which you might be blamed di­rect­ly, so long as you do so rarely, and as long as you have a plau­si­ble ex­cuse: you dropped your wrench across an elec­tric cir­cuit be­cause an air raid had kept you up the night be­fore and you were half-doz­ing at work. Fre­quent­ly you can get away with such acts un­der the cov­er of pre­tend­ing stu­pid­i­ty, over­cau­tion, fear of be­ing sus­pect­ed of sab­o­tage, or weak­ness and dull­ness due to un­der­nour­ish­ment. Af­ter you have com­mit­ted an act of easy sab­o­tage, re­sist any temp­ta­tion to wait around and see what hap­pens. Loi­ter­ers arouse sus­pi­cion.