Linotype Rezident. The typeface was originally created for a friend of his named Leon which is also the name of a character in the game Resident Evil. Resident also refers to The Hague, residence of the parliament of the Netherlands.
GREETING FROM JOE CONIGLIO, AUTHOR AND FOUNDER OF CONIGLIO TYPE
Here’s what is currently available
This takes you to all of CONIGLIO TYPE’S FONT DESIGNS
This is Joseph Coniglio’s, Coniglio Type Homepage via the foundry’s non-exclusive typography sales page at his revered MyFonts host site. http://www.myfonts.com/foundry/coniglio/
You’ll find all you’ll need to know at this page, including Coniglio’s fonts, bio, explanation of foundry mission, and a fixed philosophy on Coniglio’s design that hasn’t changed too much, yet is the most up-to-date location, that, anything, you will ever need to know about Coniglio Type can be found including contact information.
Tipo is formed by typographers Darío M. Muhafara and Eduardo Rodríguez Tunni, who started creating a type foundry that would promote high quality, Latin American typographic families, stressing those typographies which are used for text and trying to insert them within the international market.
Julian Morey, a London-based designer, art director, and St. Martins School of Art grad, founded Club-21 in 1999. Earlier in his career, Morey did a prestigious stint at Peter Saville Associates, where he collaborated on designs for Factory Records, New Order, and The Haçienda. Now an independent design consultant, Morey works with high-profile clients such as Arena, Asprey, Diesel, Environ Records, The Face, Giorgio Armani, KesselsKrammer, and Vogue. His latest venture, a publishing company dubbed Editions Eklektic, serves as an outlet for personal expression in the form of silkscreen prints, greeting cards, and other media. Morey’s ongoing interest in pop and urban cultures is evident in the Club-21 collection of stencils, dot and square matrix, modular, LCD, typewriter, signage, and mechanically produced fonts.
British designer, trained at Central Saint Martins College of Art and Design, London. Early type designs released with T.26 and GarageFonts. Currently designing custom and retail type at Monotype Imaging Inc., notably sans families: Scene, Neo Sans, and Neo Tech.
Morten Rostgaard Olsen (1964) is a graphic designer and type architect, living and working in Copenhagen. After five years studing at The Danish School of Art and Design, he now runs a supplies solutions for corporate design and typefaces as well as teaching and consulting. Among his clients at home and abroad is The Ministry of Education in Copenhagen, the first user of his typeface FF Olsen. Morten is a member of The Association of Danish Designers MDD.
His most well-known typeface is FF Max.
Ole Berntsen Søndergaard (1937) is a graphic designer and trained signwriter. He studied at the Royal Academy of Fine Art in Copenhagen and has taught there since 1966. He worked as a graphic designer for an architecture firm from 1964-71 and started his own design company in 1973. During his long career, Søndergaard has designed signage systems for banks, offices and public buildings in Denmark, Sweden and the Middle East. He has also designed logos, corporate identity systems, annual reports, packaging and magazines. Søndergaard has won numerous prizes for his work and is a member of the Danish Design Council.
Steffen Sauerteig, 1998
FF Typestar™ is a collection of five unaffected fonts for the working world – the classic typewriter meeting the demands of modern communication. The four basic weights offer everything necessary for office communication and the OCR variation is a monospaced alternative for more mechanical moments.
Lars Bergquist (John Baskerville), 2003(?)
Baskerville 1757 is an attempt to re-create John Baskerville’s original type such as it was really meant to look – on paper, and not in some sanitized universe of ideal shapes. This means that the proportions of the text sizes have been preserved, and the tendency to pare down hairlines and to prettify serifs and other detail work has been firmly resisted. Also, this version contains only what Mr. Baskerville himself wrote: Roman, italic and small caps– no anachronistic boldface.
From a background of narrative visual arts, Choz has developed a passion for type design, and is the founder of !Exclamachine Type Foundry. He designs commercial and freeware faces. Choz is dedicated to moving display and experimental faces forward with modern type features and cultural relevance. He seeks to cultivate an appreciation for the application of display type amongst not only the trained designer, but the everyday artist, artisan and visual hobbyist. Popular releases include the “grunge font” !Sketchy Times, casual script !PaulMaul, and a revival of J. B. Silvestre’s 1843 ornamental alphabet as the Creative Commons font !Limberjack.
“FontBook” is a typeface compendium in hardback published by FontShop International and edited by Erik Spiekermann, Jürgen Siebert, and Mai-Linh Thi Truong. Originally published in 1991, it has been revised four times, with the latest edition published in September, 2006. This fourth edition contains 32,000 samples of fonts from 90 international type foundries. It is widely considered the most comprehensive type reference guide currently in print. In addition to type samples, FontBook also contains historical footnotes (such as the type designer’s name and typeface’s date of creation) and cross-references to fonts of similar style.
Pronounced “Herit Noortza”, Gerrit Noordzij is a designer, historian, author, and long-time professor at the Royal Academy of Art in the Hague. He developed an original theory of writing, published in his books, The Stroke Theory of Writing, and Letterletter.