86 search results (0.062 seconds)
  1. Familiar Pro by CheapProFonts 10.00 USD
    This family was inspired by a Type Battle over at Typophile: How would you design a font metrically compatible with Helvetica, but better than Arial? Working with preset letter widths was an interesting constraint, both a relief and a limitation at the same time.

  2. SansFractions by Boover Software 29.99 USD
    SansFractions is a Helvetica/Arial-like fractions font. It comes in TrueType and PostScript Type 1 formats for Macintosh and Windows. Includes a complete set of fractions from 1/2 to 8/9, plus 16ths and 32nds in both vertical and diagonal orientation. Math symbols included also.

  3. Tight by Typodermic 4.95 USD
    The mid to late 1970s: an age of disco and more disco. Pretend to celebrate those delightful days with a vintage disco t-shirt font derived from old, screwed up samples of the Helvetica of disco: the fabulous Quicksilver, designed by the funk-tastic Dean Morris.

  4. 35-FTR by ILOTT-TYPE 29.00 USD
    35-FTR was custom drawn specifically for the book Analogue Photography which required the timeless elegance of Futura and the compact utilitarian typesetting of Helvetica. It combines the best of both with the foundation of a geometric sans but the proportions and rhythm of the Swiss classic.

  5. English by K-Type 20.00 USD
    The English family of fonts began life as an attempt to crossbreed the strength of the ubiquitous Helvetica with the home-grown elegance of Gill Sans. A host of other influences began to creep in, a Rotis curl to the C for instance - perhaps it should be called Englisch.

  6. Coconut by Canada Type 24.95 USD
    Coconut is a round and heavy unicase font with the techno, squarish, grid-based squeeze that of late seems part of almost every contemporary pop designs. It works as the 21st century display substitute to tired last-century horses like Frankfurter, VAG, or the rounded Helveticas, Futuras, and DINs out there.

  7. Pragmatica by ParaType 25.00 USD
    The typeface was designed at ParaType (ParaGraph) in 1989-2004 by Vladimir Yefimov and Olga Chaeva. A spin-off from Encyclopedia-4 type family of the Polygraphmash type design bureau (1987, Vladimir Yefimov and Isay Slutsker). Inspired by Helvetica (Neue Haas Grotesk) of Haas typefoundry, 1957 by Eduard Hoffman and Max Miedinger.

  8. Toffee Display by Vástago Studio 20.00 USD
    Toffee Display is a sans serif project inspired on Gill sans, Helvetica and Eurotstile italics. This project is designed for food packaging, candies, commercial, and fast food. I recommend combining it with a light and calligraphy font to get absolute contrast. That is it, Thanks for buy it and work with it!

  9. Example by K-Type 20.00 USD
    EXAMPLE is a workhorse neo-grotesque, an alternative for those seeking an ageless sans but wishing to avoid the ordinary choices. The basic weights (regular, italic, bold and bold italic) are clean, handsome and economically proportioned - characters are not as wide as Helvetica, though not condensed. Rounded characters are not as ‘squarified’.

  10. Heltar by The Northern Block 19.30 USD
    A modern neo-grotesque typeface. Having grown up in Sheffield and been completely immersed in the work of The Designers Republic I became very drawn to their treatment of Helvetica, especially the close tracking of the letter space. This visual investigation led me to the study of the font Hass Unica, a so called improvement to Helvetica. In order not to replicate and become a clone of Unica I redrew all the characters from scratch improving optical appearance, developing subtle corrections and reshaping individual letterforms. The result is a remixed neo-grotesque font that has strong general optical balance with great rhythm under close tracking. Details include 10 weights, an extended European character set, true italic, manually edited kerning and Euro symbol.

  11. Deka by Australian Type Foundry 40.00 USD
    Deka was 10 years in the making. Intended as a clean and straightforward sans serif family, it has just enough personality to stand out. Helvetica this ain't! Deka has 8 weights, language support for all Latin plus cyrillic languages, and loads of Opentype features. It is a versatile workhorse suitable for both text and display usage.

  12. -OC Pajaro by OtherwhereCollective 29.00 USD
    -OC Pájaro [pah-hah-roh, Spanish for bird] is a contemporary sans serif available in fourteen styles. It combines the readable width, rhythm and regular proportions of a grotesk with roots in a geometric. The result is a highly versatile font which fuses the timeless elegance of Futura with the compact utilitarian typesetting of the likes of Akzidenz and Helvetica.

  13. Citarella Gothic by Don Citarella 20.00 USD
    In seeking a strong, utilitarian gothic alternative for Helvetica, we're left with few options for unobtrusive functionalism. As such, we decided to create the Citarella Gothic family. The ligatures are characteristic of the signage and architecture around Sarno, where the Citarella family originates. The sweeping arcs, broad counters, and clean swashes allow for the architectural design to be imbued with the warmth and humanity of its namesake.

  14. Hegval Display by The Northern Block 30.95 USD
    Hegval Display is a sans-serif type family inspired by Gridnik and Helvetica. It is a geometric and neo-grotesque fusion. Mildly eccentric, Hegval Display features minimal stroke contrast, geometric design elements and selective emojis. Hegval Display is available in ten weights and two styles, both upright and oblique. The character set supports extended Latin and Cyrillic. OpenType features include ligatures, tabular features and fractions.

  15. Neue Haas Grotesk by Linotype 65.00 USD
    The first weights of Neue Haas Grotesk were designed in 1957-1958 by Max Miedinger for the Haas’sche Schriftgiesserei in Switzerland, with art direction by the company’s principal, Eduard Hoffmann. Neue Haas Grotesk was to be the answer to the British and German grotesques that had become hugely popular thanks to the success of functionalist Swiss typography. The typeface was soon revised and released as Helvetica by Linotype AG.

  16. Bodyhand by Bodyhand 10.00 USD
    The main problem with handwritten fonts is the limited use in body text. Bodyhand is specifically designed to remedy this, for example when designing children's books with a larger amount of text or in similar contexts. Bodyhand is especially adapted to read comfortably even when used in small font size and requires approximately the same space as the fonts we usually use in body text, such as Times or Helvetica.

  17. De Fonte Plus by Ingo 39.00 USD
    A variation of ”Helvetica according to the blur principle.“The underlying typeface is ”Helvetica“, the only true ”run-of-the-mill“ typeface of the twentieth century. The distortion principle used simulates the photographic effect of halation and/or overexposure.The light weight, »DeFonte Léger«, nearly breaks on the thin points, whereas on those points where the lines meet or cross, dark spots remain. The characters are ”nibbled at“ from the inner and outer brightness.On the normal and semibold typestyles, »DeFonte Normale« and »DeFonte Demi Gras«, the effect is limited almost exclusively to the end strokes and corners, which appears to be strongly rounded off. The bold version »DeFonte Gros« is especially attractive. As a result of ”overexposure“, counters (internal spaces) are closed in, while characters become blurred and turn into spots; new characteristic forms are created which are astoundingly legible.The fat version »DeFonte Gros« is particularly appealing. “Overexposure” leads to drifted counters, letters blur into spots; new characteristic forms emerge, which are surprisingly easy to read.

  18. Basic Commercial by Linotype 35.00 USD
    Basic Commercial is a family of fonts based on historical designs from the hot metal type era. First appearing around 1900, these designs were created by type designers whose names have not been recorded, but whose skills cannot be overlooked. These typefaces were popular among groups and movements as diverse as the Bauhaus, Dadaism, and the masters of Swiss/International-Style typography. They influenced a variety of later grotesque fonts, such as Helvetica and Univers.

  19. Gabriel Sans by Fontfabric 40.00 USD
    Gabriel Sans is a font family inspired by the original Sans Serif fonts of the Transitional age like Futura and Grotesk, but with a modern twist. It is clean, elegant and straight-to-the-point. It has features similar to the classic Helvetica - like the endings of the capital C - but goes one step further. It also has a quadratic look, which makes it easily distinguishable and easy to use - the height is nearly as long as the width.

  20. Body by Zetafonts 29.00 USD
    Body graphic project at BehanceBody is a type family designed for Zetafonts by Cosimo Lorenzo Pancini with Andrea Tartarelli. Conceived as a contemporary alternative to modernist superfamilies like Univers or Helvetica, Body tries to maximize text readability while providing a wide range of options for the designer. It comes in two variants (Body Text and Body Grotesque), each in four widths and four weights: regular and bold for basic typesetting, light and extrabold for display use.

  21. Gogobig by Bogusky 2 25.00 USD
    I have always been frustrated when looking for a bold condensed face. The choices were the usual? Helvetica Bold Condensed, Univers Bold Condensed or Alternate Gothic #2... all rather dated. I was looking for a really unique, clean, uncluttered sans serif face, so I decided to design one. I have since adapted it to many logo designs. So, in my terms and conditions, I decided to permit the modification of the letter forms for logos and monograms, but logos and monograms only, not the typeface in normal usage.

  22. YWFT Absent Grotesque by YouWorkForThem 19.99 USD
    In these over-Photoshopped times, a little imperfection can make your work stand out and excel. YWFT Absent Grotesque was created to be an imperfect typeface, exploring ideas found in Univers and Helvetica without the serious attitude and over-marketing. It was designed in three weights by three different designers, and then tested by three more. The result is a powerful, beautifully flawed opentype masterpiece of alternates and unique type design. YWFT Absent Grotesque has been in the Top Five sellers on YWFT since 2008, and has been used by numerous American magazines.

  23. Nuber Next by The Northern Block 39.95 USD
    Nuber Next is a modern geometric sans influenced by the popular neo-grotesques of the 1950s including Helvetica and Univers. Carefully remastered from the original Nuber type family to improve letter shape, overall uniformity and introduce a flexible width system capable of handling a wider variety of typographic applications. Details include 750 characters per font, nine weights and five widths with matching italics. Opentype features include seven variations of numerals, fractions, case-sensitive forms, stylistic alternates, ligatures, extended monetary symbols and language support covering Cyrillic, Western, South and Central Europe.

  24. Contax by Type Innovations 39.00 USD
    In the advertising industry, I was often asked to supply the art directors with ideas for a san serif type design that was not the standard Helvetica or Univers. They wanted a fresh new approach, something with generous proportion, like Avant Garde perhaps, but not as uniform in proportions. A font that would lend itself well to wide and long columns of text with lots of leading. So, I rolled up my sleeves and designed a font that meet all their criteria. Contax is the new 'Univers' for the 21st century.

  25. Parisine Office Std by Typofonderie 59.00 USD
    Humanistic sanserif in 4 fontsThe Parisine Office typeface family can be considered as the text version of the Parisine. When Parisine xheight fit Helvetica large xheight, Parisine Office is more close to Gill Sans in term of proportion, as it was developed for Ratp, the public transport in Paris to allow compatibility with documents set in Gill Sans without changing the length of text.Parisine Office by default is a humanistic sanserif available in 4 fonts perfect for text setting. The design of the italic lowercases is more cursive than in Parisine.About ParisineParisine helps Parisians catch the right busObservateur du design star of 2007

  26. Neue Haas Unica by Linotype 49.00 USD
    The Neue Haas Unica™ family is an extended, reimagined version of the Haas Unica® design, a Helvetica® alternative that achieved near mythical status in the type community before it virtually disappeared. Originally released in 1980 by the Haas Type Foundry and designed by Team ’77 — André Gürtler, Erich Gschwind and Christian Mengelt— for phototypesetting technology of the day, the design was never successfully updated for today’s digital environments – until now. Toshi Omagari of Monotype Studio has given this classic a fresh, digital facelift with more weights, more languages and more letters to meet today’s digital and print needs.

  27. Extra Extra by Comicraft 19.00 USD
    EXCLUSIVE! Read all about it! The latest scoop from Comicraft is sure to be in all the newspapers today! The Times are a changin' -- comic book letterers everywhere can say a font farewell to typesetting the front pages of Planets and Bugles in Helvetica, Verdana or Gill Sans! Superhero's Pal, Johnny "Roshell" Olsen, was up all night writing copy for the late-night edition, making sure that your newspaper headlines and copy have a warm, pen lettered look... some might say a Rosen-glow! Put a little Extra Extra in your bylines and maybe there's a Pulitzer and an Eisner in your future!

  28. Peter by Vibrant Types 33.00 USD
    Peter started as a sketch in the static sans-serif tradition of Helvetica®. Then slight references to the calligraphic origin of type were added, giving it a more distinct character. This neo-grotesque sans has rational and clear basic letterforms, while in its details it unfolds attributes of humanist type. As a neo-grotesque sans it claims a very modest design, yet being a bit wider than its relatives and offering the warmth of humanist drafts. The early sketch grew to a type family of 18 fonts and now supports 700+ glyphs with pro opentype features.

  29. Antique Olive by Adobe 35.00 USD
    Antique Olive was designed by Roger Excoffon for the French typefoundry, Olive, which it issued in different weights and widths from 1962 to 1966. In France, “antique” is the generic term for sans serif designs. Antique Olive was initially designed to rival the popular sans serifs Helvetica and Univers, but is almost humanistic in its design approach, with no indication of a mechanical look. Although the x-height is large and the ascenders and descenders are short, the design maintains an elegant, statuesque quality. Antique Olive is a distinctive typeface that can be used in a variety of ways, from text work to display.

  30. Recta by Canada Type 24.95 USD
    Recta was one of Aldo Novarese’s earliest contributions to the massive surge of the European sans serif genre that was booming in the middle of the 20th century. Initially published just one year after Neue Haas Grotesk came out of Switzerland and Univers out of France, and at a time when Akzidenz Grotesk and DIN were riding high in Germany and Gill Sans was making waves in Great Britain, it was intended to compete with all of those foundry faces, and later came to be known as the “Italian Helvetica”. It maintains traditional simplicity as its high point of functionality, while showing minimal infusion of humanistic traits. It shows that the construct of the grotesk does not have to be rigid, and can indeed have a touch of Italian flair.

  31. TradaSans by Hoftype 49.00 USD
    TradaSans is a new addition in the range of Univers and Helvetica. It represents a fresh face in this ongoing strong category of sans serif typefaces. TradaSans slightly squarish tendency, and its technical and neutral look create an objective and factual appearance. TradaSans is an ideal typeface for universal use. It offers high reading qualities with longer text applications and its sophisticated design details make it a distinctive headline typeface.TradaSans consists of 20 well tuned weights and is well equipped for advanced typography. It comes in OpenType format with extended support for up to 80 languages. All weights contain small caps, ligatures, superior characters, proportional lining figures, tabular lining figures, proportional old style figures, lining old style figures, matching currency symbols, fraction- and scientific numerals, matching arrows and alternate characters.

  32. BR Sonoma by Brink 30.00 USD
    BR Sonoma is a new geometric grotesque built for the 21st century with a finely tuned modern aesthetic. BR Sonoma builds on the foundations laid by the classic Swiss grotesques such as Helvetica and Univers but combines their features with a stronger geometric base usually found in other early classics such as Avant Garde, Futura and Avenir. This hybrid combination of geometric and neo-grotesque styling creates a contemporary take on the workhorse sans-serif genre that is firmly rooted in modernity, simplicity and functionality.BR Sonoma is available in 16 finely crafted styles, with eight weights ranging from Thin to Black. The fonts also provide advanced typographic support with OpenType features such as case sensitive forms, icons, stylistic alternates, slashed zeros, and multiple figure sets. Also containing advanced language support as standard.For custom inquiries please contact: mail@brinktype.com

  33. Vesta by Linotype 65.00 USD
    In the late 1990s Gerard Unger won the assignment to design the signage system for the Holy Year celebrations to be held in Rome in 2000. The system he developed in cooperation with the design agency n|p|k used a classically inspired serif typeface, but the earlier proposals included a sans-serif, which became Vesta (2001). Vesta is a versatile family that can be used as a display face alongside Unger's serif faces Gulliver, Capitolium or Coranto; it can also be used on its own, even in longer texts. Vesta is narrower and therefore more economical than some commonly used sans serifs such as Arial and Helvetica; there is also a noticeable contrast between thick and thin parts, which makes it more lively. Vesta is to be extended with narrow versions, small capitals and old style numerals, along with some special versions for headlines.

  34. Coolvetica by Typodermic 9.95 USD
    Coolvetica is a scratch built, sans serif font, based on an American chain store logos circa 1970. This was an era where everyone was modifying Helvetica. Not only for logo designs but even font designers were at it. The Photo Lettering Inc. catalog was loaded with playful helvariations. Even Letraset chimed in with Shatter, Formula One & Isometric. Coolvetica recreates that 1970s custom display lettering look with really tight kerning and funky curls. The tails on the R and a have been left out to allow even tighter spacing. This is not a text font. Coolvetica is a pure display font, intended for big, funky headings and titles. The 1999 version of Coolvetica had a G with a swash tail. The current version still contains a swash G, but it’s accessed as a “stylistic alternate” in OpenType savvy applications. Coolvetica has math symbols, fractions and numeric ordinals. Almost all current Latin alphabet based languages are supported as well as Greek and Cyrillic.

  35. Le Monde Courrier Std by Typofonderie 59.00 USD
    A rounded slab in 4 stylesIn our age, since the arrival of microcomputing, the majority of professional letters have been composed in quality typefaces. Typewriters & the typestyles they used have become antiques. A letter set in Times or Helvetica & printed with a laser printer at 600 dpi or more are of such quality that one can no longer distinguish it with a document produced by offset printing. But letters composed in this way appear overly institutional when a bit of informality is needed. Le Monde Courrier, designed by Jean François Porchez, attempts to re-establish a style halfway between writing and printing.Informal neo-tech styleThis rounded slab serif returns the informal character of “typewritten” fonts to letters and suit well all bad conditions, from inkjet printed memos to webfonts use. With a unique typographic colour, it integrate itself with the rest of the Le Monde family with effective contrast. The verticals metrics and proportions of Le Monde Courrier are calibrated to match perfectly others Typofonderie families.Bukva:raz 2001Type Directors Club .44 1998European Design Awards 1998

  36. Air Superfamily by Positype 29.00 USD
    In B-movie awesomeness, Air began as Grotesk vs. Grotesque. I was trying to unify the prevailing traits of German and English Grotes(que/k)s in order to make something different but familiar. I am NOT trying to reinvent Helvetica (snore), so get that out of your system. From the onset, I intended this typeface to be a true workhorse that offers infinite options and flexibility for the user. At its core, it is the maturation of the Aaux Next skeleton I developed years ago. I worked out Aaux Next to settle my issues and love for Akzidenz. With Aaux Next, I strove to be mechanical, cold and unforgiving with it. I was single, young, cocky and it fit. Now I'm married, kids, dog and have found that I've turned into a big softy. When I look at Aaux Next (and have for the past few years) I see another typeface trying to eek out. I wanted it to avoid the trappings of robotic sans, quick tricks and compromises. The typeface’s DNA needed to be drawn and not just generated on a screen — so I set aside a year.

  37. Gravtrac by Typodermic 9.95 USD
    Gravtrac is a slab serif headliner designed to deliver solid punches while taking up as little horizontal space as possible. Inspiration comes from mid twentieth century classics: Univers 59 Ultra-Condensed, Helvetica Inserat and Compacta. It's all about flat sides, a steady rhythm and tight, precision curves. The widest style of Gravtac is Condensed—compact, yet a comfortable read, available in 7 weights from Ultra-Light to Heavy. Gravtrac Compressed is probably the width where most typefaces would quit. It's narrow enough for most...but not for you. That's why we have Gravtrac Crammed. It's audaciously narrow—perfect for times where you want the reader to slow down and truly pay attention to the message. Gravtrac Crushed is devilishly slender. Try it with wide tracking for a stark, opulent look. All styles are also available in obliques varying from 7 to 10 degrees—58 styles in total. Gravtrac includes Opentype fractions, numeric ordinals, a breadth of currency symbols and old-style (lowercase) numerals. Almost all current Latin based languages are supported as well as Greek and Cyrillic. Every skilled designer already has slab serif typefaces in their stockpile but some of us have the need to squeeze.

  38. Pepper Sans by VIDI Visual Design Studio 17.99 USD
    The core design of Pepper family, designed by VIDI Visual Design Studio, is the fingertip handwriting style inspired by children’s writings on windows. This distinctive low-contrast typeface combines characteristics from neo-grotesque and organic models. Warmer than most Helvetica inspired typefaces, Pepper has organic shapes, playful strokes, rounded endings, and a generous x-height which makes Pepper easy to read. This family could be used well for food packagings, content aimed for children, book covers, branding, high-impact titles and small body texts, advertising, editorial design and more. What makes Pepper Sans Vol.1 competent and more spicy then some other fonts is that it contains a set of more than 900 characters for each of 5 weights that support many Latin-based languages, Greek and Cyrillic. As the weight decreases, the typeface gains impact with becoming elegant, giving titles in (Hair, Thin or Light) a breath of fresh air. We derived a typeface family consisting of Hair, Thin, Light, Regular, Semi Bold in this Vol.1 edition.Typeface features:• 5 weights: Hair, Thin, Light, Regular, Semi Bold• Latin, Greek & Cyrillic multilingual support• More than 900 characters for each of 5 weightsFont Specs:• Created: August 2020• Files type: .ttf

  39. Nimbus Sans Round by URW Type Foundry 35.00 USD
    The first versions of Nimbus Sans have been designed and digitized in the 1980s for the URW SIGNUS sign-making system. Highest precision of all characters (1/100 mm accuracy) as well as spacing and kerning were required because the fonts should be cut in any size in vinyl or other material used for sign-making. During this period three size ranges were created for text (T), the display (D) and poster (P) for small, medium and very large font sizes. In addition, we produced a so-called L-version that was compatible to Adobe’s PostScript version of Helvetica. Nimbus was also the product name of a URW-proprietary renderer for high quality and fast rasterization of outline fonts, a software provided to the developers of PostScript clone RIPs (Hyphen, Harlequin, etc.) back then. Also in the 80s, a new, improved version of the Nimbus Sans, namely Nimbus Sans Novus was designed. Nimbus Sans Novus was conceptually developed entirely with URW’s IKARUS system, i.e. all styles harmonize perfectly with each other in terms of line width, weight, proportions, etc. On top of that, Nimbus Sans Novus contains more styles than Nimbus Sans. Now, Nimbus Sans Novus is also available as Round (like the popular URW fonts Futura Round and Eurostile Round). The Round versions are intended to facilitate the work of designers and typographers. The fonts can be used directly, without further preparatory work in graphic programs as finished, high-quality Rounds.

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