Informa is a comprehensive sans serif text family based on traditional lettering in contrast, proportion, rhythm and stroke. In particular its proportions were based on a 1978 award-winning flare-serif film type called Signa, by Swiss design trio Team 77.
Re-introducing the classic mid-1500s Garamond forms for the twenty-first century is never an easy task. But Hans van Maanen makes a fine attempt at just that by remodeling the traditional shapes through a modern lens with stunning results.
When Social Gothic first launched in 2007 as a basic single font, it became an instantaneous branding and advertising favorite. It saw wide use by a few fashion outlets and department stores, then soared to new heights of exposure when it became the main face for Sears and the billboard cause standard for a few charity outfits and political organizations throughout Canada’s major urban centres.
Released by Filmotype in the late 1950s, Filmotype Kellog expanded its Scripts category with this informal style brush script inspired by sign painter classic brush script styles and expanded to allow a wider line setting.
Get your goggles on. You're on your way to the Metaverse, where no subject is off limits, everyone has an avatar, and reality is subjective. The world can be turned off or on at your very whim. Never mind the markets, resource counters, national inflations, caviar-loaded barons, environmental surprise, or who will nuke whom first. In 2D it’s all peace and understanding. This is the great escape, shell, shield, your real fury against furious reality. One fist in the air is the start of a revolution. Two fists are the end of a victory. You are in between.
Initially offered in the late 1950s, Filmotype Panama was one of Filmotype’s ‘tipsy’ serif Free Style typefaces which featured a delightful blend between casual serif and latin styles.