DIN Next Rounded Font Family
The name DIN refers to the Deutsches Institut für Normung (in English, the German Institute for Standardization). The typeface began life as the DIN Institute’s standard no. DIN 1451, published in 1931. It contained several models of standard alphabets for mechanically engraved lettering, hand-lettering, lettering stencils and printing types. These were to be used in the areas of signage, traffic signs, wayfinding, lettering on technical drawings and technical documentation. Rooted in earlier designs for Germany’s railway companies, the alphabets were based on geometric shapes in order to be easily reproducible using compass and ruler. In post-1945 West Germany, the DIN alphabets were widely used, for instance on most road signs. They became available as fonts that were appreciated by designers for their industrial, somewhat quirky and “non-typographic” look and feel. From the 1990s onwards, more refined versions became available for use in book and magazine typography. DIN Next is a typographically corrected and expanded version of this quintessential 20th-century design. DIN Next Rounded is its softer, friendlier version.
OTF | 4 Fonts | JPEG Previe | 3.9 Mb RAR
Black No.7 Font Family
Inspired by the famous Tennessee whiskey logo from 1866, the Black No.7 has over 400 glyphs including ligatures, alternates and special characters. Note: If you plan on using the logos from the font for any commercial purpose then it is recommended that you contact those companies and request guideline information along with their official artwork. The Black No.7 has not been approved as official artwork by the company.
TTF | 2 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4.6 Mb RAR
Avenir Next Pro Font Family
In 2004, Frutiger, together with Linotype in-house type designer Akira Kobayashi, reworked the Avenir family to address on-screen display issues. The result was titled Avenir Next. The typeface family was increased to 24 fonts: 6 weights, each with a roman and italic version, in 2 widths: normal and condensed. Frutiger’s numbering system was abandoned in favor of more conventional weight names. The glyph set was expanded to include small caps, old style figures, subscripts and superscripts, ligatures.
OTF | 17 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4 Mb RAR
OTF | 1 Font | JPEG Preview | 4.3 Mb RAR
Scout Font Family
Cyrus Highsmith drew Scout and related logotype for Geraldine Hessler’s redesign of Entertainment Weekly. The large family marks the magazine’s first significant typographic update in a decade. Captions and sidebars are set in Regular and Bold; Light, Black, and Condensed styles form the backbone of the display. Scout’s form derives structural elements from both new and old: DIN, Venus, and Cairoli. Among other uses, Scout is recommended for Newspaper, Magazine, Book and Corporate use.
OTF | 24 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 11 Mb RAR
Yapa Rough Font Family
Rough Yapa is created from Yapa. Its contours are rougher. It is based on Roman proportions, but is accompanied by swashes and decorative ornaments. Having capital letters with swashes, in the same font is the normal variable.
OTF | 2 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 11.2 Mb RAR
Tecnica Slab Font Family
Tecnica Slab font family has been designed for Graviton Font Foundry by Pablo Balcells. It is a modular, geometric, slab serif typeface with a slightly condensed design and subtle rounded angles. It has been conceived to be most suitable for all sized headlines, as well as short and middle length text blocks. The standard styles give texts a classic appearence while alternate styles give texts a playfull one. Tecnica Slab consists of 4 styles, 2 weights plus alternates, each containing small caps and glyph coverage for several languages.
OTF | 4 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4.4 Mb RAR
Rusulica Script Font
Rusulica Script is elegant, stable and very practical. It is carefully drawn to indicate writing logic while serving modern ideas and needs. Because of it’s decorative and playful design it offers plenty of possibilities as a stand alone display font or as a compliment to any text typeface. Rusulica Script contains 490 glyphs with special attention payed to the letters with diacritical marks. It works best with OpenType-friendly applications.
OTF | 1 Font | JPEG Preview | 3.5 Mb RAR
Proba Pro Font Family
Proba Pro is a geometric sans with lowered x-height, prominent acsenders and descenders and subtle huminast touch. It comes in 7 weights + matching italics each supporting numerous Latin-based languages as well as major Cyrillic languages. It is packed with OpenType features like ligatures, small caps, 4 sets of digits, 2 stylistic sets, superiors and inferiors, fractions, ordinals, and respective punctuation varieties including all-cap punctuation. There are also language-specific alternates for Romanian S/s, Catalan punt volat, and correct small-cap versions for i/i in Turk languages.
OTF | 14 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 5 Mb RAR
PF Fusion Sans Pro Font Family
Fusion Sans is an amalgamation of traditional early nineteenth-century sans-serif letters. Despite its monotone structure it retains certain features common to roman. For instance lowercase ‘a’ and the two-storey ‘g’ are normal roman characters, while most letters are designed with a thinning of stroke at the junction of rounds to stems. Other letters are borrowed from earlier gothics, like lowercase ‘t’ which was first seen on a typeface that was developed by Paul Rand for Westinghouse in 1960. Fusion Sans is a tall family of 4 weights which is suitable for long headlines. The new ‘Pro’ version developed in 2006, provides support for all European languages including Greek and Cyrillic while it comes loaded with 19 special OpenType features.
TTF | 4 Fonts | JPEG Preview | 4 Mb RAR