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Saw this at Whole Foods the other day and am hoping someone can help identify it... thanks so much
Wondering if you could help me out with IDing the fonts used on this site: Sous Style. I've also attached a screen shot.
It looks like they're using a serif (in the CSS it specifies Baskerville, but I've not known Baskerville to look like that) and an unknown "Geometric Light" embedded typeface - but I'm having no luck identifying either.
In the April 7th 2013 issue of New York Times Magazine, they use a rounded-condensed Sans Serif that has square tops (sorry for the incorrect terminology) on the capital A. Anyone know what this is or who makes it? (See attached image)
Hello guys, could you please help me identify these two sans fonts? First in "MARKET" and then in "Pila Lidecko".
These are parts of a logotype for a local groceries in Southern Moravia for which an unknown designer used these two fonts to easily define their basic CID elements.
I am supposed to work with it further but am unable to define these fonts using both my knowledge and known online sources (what-the-font etc.).
Thank you very much for you time and effort. Greatly appreciated in advance :-)
This is terribly close to Kievit/Milo (or a mix of the too) but maybe there's something out there on their flavor. Anyone?
Before the Haas Type Foundry released Helvetica in 1957, constructivist sans serif fonts were classified as Grotesk, a term that reflected the dismissive notion of typesetters in previous times. It was Art Deco and the Bauhaus movement, along with modernist architecture, fresh ideas and stricter shapes in interior design, a style influenced by industrial and technological developments, that made Grotesk fonts more popular over time.
I just released my first font in MyFonts. It's a text sans. If it makes success, I'll make a Cyrilic. Hope you like it! Here is a description:
Inspired by Italian Renaissance fonts like Poliphilus, Blado, Centaur and Arrighi, Lucca presents a simple charm and a powerful classic feel. It is cute, friendly, clear and superbly readable.
Its low contrast provides Lucca a firm yet flexible substance, making it sensual and enticing. There’s a certain degree of abstraction in the precise endings, and the whole design was made to survive even in the harshest conditions, conserving its readability and beauty.
Can somebody help with figuring out this inline.
Any ideas about this font used on an ESPN cover is? Thanks!
There's a fairly unique looking R, and the H is very wide. Scope the trailer here, they use the typeface throughout the title sequence:
Thanks in advance! I'd also be interested in finding a very similar light typeface that doesn't have such a unique R, but other similar characteristics.
Dus anybody which typefaces are depicted in this logo?
I'm working on a piece of lettering with plans of extending it to a full display typeface later.
I would highly appreciate any professional feedback on this stage.
(yep i want to stick with such leg for "R"=)
Hope you've all been good.
I'm giving final touches to a new Latin typeface which has also a soft/rounded version. I was slightly confused whether I should call it Rounded or Soft? Any suggestions?
Here is how it looks:
My apologies for the resolution on the image, and this may be custom as it is a part of a brand, but look familiar to anyone? Cheers,
i cannot seem to find a match to this font. Any ideas?
Introducing sans serif family called Brisko Sans.
Contains Thin, Light, Regular, Bold, Black and matching Italics for all.
Bold and Bold Italics are available for free and could be downloaded from our website:
P.S. – Godfather of the typeface is Florian Hardwig who was kind enough to come up with really nice name!
Available (or it will be soon) from:
Half a year ago I wanted to make a logo for myself. After drawing the required letters, I thought: "Maybe I should complete the alphabet." It evolved into quite an obsession from there on. I am now at a point where I'd appreciate some honest feedback on where this got me and push me in the right direction concerning neccessary refinements.
Yet another typeface with simplicity as it's core element. Concord is derived from a successful type family 'Accord Alternate' by giving geometric touch to it. Hence Concord is a geometric sans serif. It has large counters which enhance readability. It is available in seven different weights for emphasis.
Trying to determine this font. Eurostile like, but more squared off. All UC - sorry for poor quality, off a business card.
Good evening ladies and gents.
To keep it short, I've been working on this typeface for a while and I would be thankful to receive some feedback on it. It's condensed, and the idea came from that cryptic text at the bottom of movie posters that nobody ever reads. Except its purpose is not to be entirely invisible and that the design took many many turns since then.
I realize it looks a bit like URW Grotesk Condensed, although I was actually unaware of that until recently.
So far, I really feel I'm not doing this font a lot of justice - in that, it is too plain, too boring, and has little personality. Or maybe I've just been looking at it for too long. Oh and I made a tz ligature, just because I think it's pretty.
Anyway, here it is:
I'm looking for a versatile and (dare I say it) modern condensed grotesque, mainly for headlines and shorter texts.
- upper and lowercase
- A few weights would be nice
- the ability to use as a webfont.
I've been using this as a "placeholder" for now: