Noto Traditional Nushu is an unmodulated (“sans serif”) design in multiple weights for the East Asian Nüshu script, with a calligraphic skeleton and a compact appearance. It is suitable for texts in medium font sizes, and for headlines.

Noto Traditional Nushu contains 870 glyphs, 2 OpenType features, and supports 470 characters from 2 Unicode blocks: Nushu, Basic Latin.

Supported writing systems


Nüshu (𛆁𛈬‎) is an East Asian logo-syllabary, written vertically left-to-right. Was used in the 13th–20th centuries by women in Jiangyong County in Hunan province of southern China, mainly for the Chinese dialect Xiangnan Tuhua. Recently revived. Read more on ScriptSource, Unicode, Wikipedia, Wiktionary, r12a.


Latin (Roman) is a European bicameral alphabet, written left-to-right. The most popular writing system in the world. Used for over 3,000 languages including Latin and Romance languages (Italian, French, Portuguese, Spanish and Romanian), Germanic languages (English, Dutch, German, Nordic languages), Finnish, Malaysian, Indonesian, Filipino, Visayan languages, Turkish, Azerbaijani, Polish, Somali, Vietnamese, and many others. Derived from Western Greek, attested in Rome in the 7th century BCE. In the common era, numerous European languages adopted the Latin script along with Western Christian religion, the script disseminated further with European colonization of the Americas, Australia, parts of Asia, Africa and the Pacific. New letters, ligatures and diacritical marks were gradually added to represent the sounds of various languages. Read more on ScriptSource, Unicode, Wikipedia, Wiktionary, r12a.