This slick-looking geometric typeface evokes a feeling of power and speed when closely spaced in word settings. The Crillee family is an excellent choice when a contemporary appearance is required.
Designed by Peter O'Donnell in the Letraset Type Studio as an addition to the Crillee Italic series.
An understated yet effective calligraphic style typeface from the skilled hand of British designer, Martin Wait. The capitals have been designed for initialling purposes only and, like the lowercase, are condensed. Excellent for work requiring a reserved, upscale image.
The fine line elegance of this 1920’s and '30’s style typeface was created at Letraset by one of the world’s leading experts in type design, Colin Brignall. The lower case is refined with its long ascenders and complemented by capitals that can also be used alone. An excellent choice wherever a feminine, upscale look is desired.
A fine Art Deco sans serif style created by English lettering designer Alan Meeks. Many alternative characters are offered, from which striking combinations can be formed. Ideal for work where a 1920’s or 30’s tone is desired.
Created by Letraset Type Director Colin Brignall, this clean-cut, monolineal sans serif typeface was inspired by Edward Johnston’s Railway Type and Eric Gill’s Gill Sans typefaces.
All three styles are very legible making them suitable for widespread use in both small text and large display sizes.
South African designer Gerhard Schwekendiek, acclaimed for his script lettering and logotypes, created this bold copperplate ribbon-like face with white inlines. Capitals can be used for initialling and the lower case links up for word settings. An excellent choice for eye-catching headlines.
This solid version of Tiranti is based on the original textured-effect Tiranti created for Letraset in 1986 by English designer Tony Forster. Tiranti Solid lends itself more easily for use in digital formats, yet maintains the free-flowing calligraphic quality of the earlier design. Initial swash capitals support a lowercase rich in alternative letters.
Mildly abstract letterforms constructed with a decisive, flamboyant brush stroke are the hallmark of revered French designer Roger Excoffon. Choc was designed in 1955 by Fonderie Olive, but has only recently come into widespread popularity as the trend for casual display typography has grown. Choc was originally designed for Japanese restaurant titles.