CA Coronado is a headline typeface. With an extra bunch of characters also suitable for use in Poland or Romania.
Upper and lower cases might look pretty similar at the first glance, but they are all different. The upper cases are a bit more vivid, while the lower cases stay in line.
This font was inspired by a postcard from the 30s.
On the one side near the stamp were the words ‘BUENOS AIRES’. It looked so simple yet strange, that we started to make a font of it. It turned out to become Cape Arcona’s most popular freefont and we were even sent Spanish versions of the font.
CA Texteron is a modern text font family to cover the most common typographical needs with a minimum of weights. It is aiming for a serious but unconventional look, which is achieved by combining round and edgy forms in the same font, often in the same glyph, and by using Humanist and modern form-principles at the same time. It merges classical type-design with an experimental spirit. CA Texteron combines elements of the dynamic renaissance principle with the static neo-classic style, which makes it hard to classify. The result is a post-modern hybridization.
CA Zaracusa was designed as a CI font for a German Documentary Festival.
Prologue was designed to look like a postmodern typewriter. With plain and simple upper cases and trickier lower cases. Three weights give a good variety for all kinds of designs and seem especially well made for headlines and short teasers.
The name says it all. It is aesthetically located between American Gothics and European Grotesques and features small caps, a Central European character set and four number formats plus small caps numerals.
This makes it not only a heartbreaking headline font, but also extremely versatile.