With seemingly every business in the world launching apps, online services, and other digital properties as they cope with disruptions from the COVID crisis, many brands are likely wondering how they can stand out from all the sudden digital noise.
Typography is an important component of great design. And for designers, selecting the right type can be an enormous challenge with so many varying styles and weights to choose from. To help, pangrams are often used to quickly get an overview of what a particular font looks like in use.
Perhaps the biggest challenge is not figuring out how to return to whatever “normal” used to look like, but how to let go of the vision we held for the future we thought we’d have.
Font licensing, simplified.
Font licensing doesn’t have to be complicated. Here’s everything you need to know about font licenses: What they are, how they work, and why you need them.
In light of breathing new life into typographic icons, the Monotype Studio would like to invite you to learn first-hand about a definitive version of a beloved font family that will offer designers a chance to see a classic with fresh eyes.
The contemporary version of this versatile family organizes and makes cohesive 90 years of one of the most popular typefaces of all times. It’s more true to the original than any digital version you’ve ever worked with, and brings to life 37 new styles, including a variable version.
It’s difficult to imagine the 20th century without Futura. Released by the Bauer Type Foundry in 1927, Paul Renner’s Futura was a near-instant hit that quickly established itself as an iconic, immovable piece of our shared culture.