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Is there a way to use TeX Gyre Pagella Math as the math font in a LaTeX document and substitute Utopia greeks? I knew how to get a mix of Palatino and Utopia with the pdftex engine by appropriately merging mathpazo.sty and fourier.sty, but I'm not sure if it's possible with luatex using the unicode-math package.

  • The greek letters in fourier are not from utopia but have been made for the fourier package. As they exist only in type 1 it is imho difficult to use them with unicode math. – Ulrike Fischer Mar 2 at 22:59
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Assuming you mean the Greek alphabets from the fourier package (which, pedantically, are not part of the Utopia font donated by Adobe), technically the answer is yes. However, you are more likely to want to use something like the Linguistics Pro font, a fork of Utopia that includes Greek letters similar to those from fourier:

\documentclass[varwidth, preview]{standalone}
\usepackage{unicode-math} % Upright Greek letters.

\defaultfontfeatures{Scale = MatchLowercase}
\setmainfont{TeX Gyre Pagella}
\setmathfont{TeX Gyre Pagella Math}
\setmathfont[range=up/{Greek,greek}]{LinguisticsPro-Regular.otf}
\setmathfont[range=it/{Greek,greek}]{LinguisticsPro-Italic.otf}
\setmathfont[range=bfup/{Greek,greek}]{LinguisticsPro-Bold.otf}
\setmathfont[range=bfit/{Greek,greek}]{LinguisticsPro-BoldItalic.otf}

\begin{document}
\( \symup{\alpha\beta\gamma\delta\varepsilon\Alpha\Beta\Gamma abc ABC} \\
   \symit{\alpha\beta\gamma\delta\varepsilon\Alpha\Beta\Gamma abc ABC} \\
   \symbfup{\alpha\beta\gamma\delta\varepsilon\Alpha\Beta\Gamma abc ABC} \\
   \symbfit{\alpha\beta\gamma\delta\varepsilon\Alpha\Beta\Gamma abc ABC}
 \)
\end{document}

Font sample

In the samples above, the Greek letters are all from Linguistics Pro, and the Latin letters from TeX Gyre Pagella Math. You might also see if you like the Greek letters from Asana Math or Palatino Linotype better; these are designed to match Palatino (and therefore its clone Pagella). You can tell that Utopia is somewhat narrower.

This simple version has some quirks, such as \varepsilon but not \epsilon being available; it is possible to work around them, e.g. by tweaking the range= of \setmathfont or loading it again to get the missing Greek letters. This also only sets up Greek math symbols. You’d need to do more work to be able to write Greek words in the body text.

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