Eleonora tends to defy standard categories. Had the typeface been designed in about 1790, it might've been called a “late transitional face” and lumped together with Bell and Bulmer. But it’s a modern typeface, showing more restraint in its finer details than even Baskerville. Also noteworthy: it has no traditional, script-like italic but a more severe oblique with baseline serifs and other roman features. Has regular, italic, bold, and bold italic styles.