Stephanie Dudzic, the Dynamic Media Institute student (Brian Lucid was her principal advisor), entered our program with an undergraduate degree in computer science and a developing love for typography. This project grew from her interest in how the forms of the Roman letter might be mapped to other data properties. She eventually settled on sound, and built a computer-vision platform that would allow her to scan letterforms and transform them into sound data. For example, in an early study she was able to sonically compare the same word rendered in a variety of different typefaces and weights, such as Clarendon to Didot, etc. Stephanie’s system not only allows for the reading of set type, but also capture type within the environment. Any letterform that can be captured with the computer’s camera can be converted to sound. Recently she has been installing the system in galleries and allowing the users to cut and paste letterforms freely on paper to create customized musical performances. Letterforms are dismembered and rearranged to create new sonic responses. A final example demonstrates sonic interpretation of the font designed by Władysław Strzemiński. This experimental type design was originally published in the second publication of the avant-garde artists group a.r. in Łódź, 1932.