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I have a bizarre client who wants a new type family to use across all communications. She likes futura but doesn't want to use it, she wants something like futura. She's a strange lady.
Can anyone recommend a family with range of weights, all with italics and condensed & bold condensed for display? It's a big client so budget isn't a problem.
I like Super Grotesk but no italics unfortunately!
Love to hear some ideas.
Any idea on what typeface this is? It's coming up as BrownBold with the WhatFont App, but think thats incorrect as its clearly more geometric. (The jpeg is a screenshot of its use on the Barney's NYC site)
Any help is appreciated!
i just found purple warning in the metric window, what is this? Why some letter are black others are purple?
Soleil, designed by Wolfgang Homola, is a geometric sans serif typeface. Unlike most existing geometric sans serif typefaces, it has asymmetrical counters, making it look fresher, more dynamic and more contemporary. Simple geometric forms – such as the circle or the square – played a certain role in the design of the letterforms, but in order to introduce more fluidity into the rather stiff and rigid concept of geometric sans serif typefaces, a lot of optical corrections were necessary.
Hello! Can anyone help me with recognizing this typeface?
It's a geometric sans serif, looks lot like a mixture of Erbar, Kabel, Nobel and Futura. I included the scan of the page as an attachment.
The book where I found it is printed in 1931 by Lumax printing press in Utrecht, Netherlands.
The most noticeable feature which makes a difference to other similar geometric sans serifs is the lowercase w which has a strange crossing. Lowercase a looks a lot like Erbar but it's a bit more condensed. Other letters are really round and geometric.
I have a guess that the typeface might be german but i'm not sure.
Any knowledge about the foundry or other sources to look at would be much appreciated.
This is my new typeface project, inspired by attached image of Alvar Aalto's design for a door handle ("VEDÄ" = pull, "TYÖNNÄ" = push in Finnish). I fell in love with the unorthodox proportions of Aalto's lettering (which was of course made to fill certain width) and I have tried to keep that mood in my letterforms. I'm planning to include some alternative glyphs of different widths so user can more easily create words that have right amount of narrow and wide letters.
Though Aalto's Ä is superb, I couldn't figure out any decent way to make it work, so I just made up my version.
Any comments / suggestions are welcome!
So I saw this geometric font on a flyer, I was wondering if anyone has a clue about what it is? I've ran it through whatthefont and no luck