Delicate yet solid curves courtesy of Sudtipos, a sturdy serif from FontFont, a cosy type family by FDI, a whiskey & gin inspired face from Hold Fast Foundry, tetragonal splinters from Benoît Bodhuin, a Dieter Rams inspired face by The Northern Block, a minimalist sans from Mostardesign, a dotted typeface by Nina Stössinger, a versatile sans from Hoftype, and a new softened slab by Insigne.
Designed by Guille Vizzari
Delicate yet solid curves, serifs and endings give each composition a fine, elegant and exquisite feeling, along with a firm and sturdy look.
Designed by Slávka Pauliková
Based on a detailed study of today’s handwriting styles, the main focus was on transforming handwritten shapes into a serif text typeface, not a script face.
Designed by Sebastian Nagel
Based on the idea of letters with a subtly curved and slightly modulated line. Through this, the typeface has a warm and friendly, almost haptical appearance which brings some kind of cosiness to your communication with type.
Designed by Mattox Shuler
Designed by Benoît Bodhuin
Fractured into multiple tetragonal splinters, rectangular modules slightly spaced, like quartz and pixels.
Designed by Mariya V. Pigoulevskaya
Inspired by the work and principles of the iconic German industrial designer Dieter Rams, who is closely associated with the consumer product company Braun and the Functionalist school of industrial design.
Designed by Olivier Gourvat
A sans-serif with a technological and minimalist look, it has six versatile weights from Air to Black with an alternative glyph set to improve its use in different graphic contexts.
Designed by Nina Stössinger
A dotted typeface loosely based on the 13 punched-out caps on Marcel Duchamp’s 1934 Green Box.
Designed by Dieter Hofrichter
A forcefully drawn monoline face, Qubo is neutral, cool and very versatile.
Designed by Jeremy Dooley
Crafted from Sancoale’s simple geometry, new softened slab serifs provide a lively typeface that conveniently enhances its cousins: Sancoale Softened — a sans with blunted terminals; Sancoale Slab; and, certainly, the first Sancoale.