Powered by HuraTips.Com

Skip to content
Home > Fonts > Typephases > Genteta


by Typephases
Individual Styles from $25.00
Complete family of 3 fonts: $69.00
Genteta Font Family was designed by Joan M. Mas and published by Typephases. Genteta contains 3 styles and family package options. More about this family
Get access to over 40,000 fonts from more than 25 type foundries with a Monotype Fonts subscription. Learn more
Learn more

Per Style: $23.00

Pack of 3 : $69.00

About Genteta Font Family

In the tradition of the stock cuts that printing type foundries offered as metal, these spot illustrations remind you —for their look and technique— of vintage publications like victorian age newspapers and magazines. Similar to their counterparts in the Whimsies, Absurdies, Ombres, Bizarries and Whimsies series, the Genteta is another collection of little people in funny and absurd situations, recreated in black ink, from imagination and with no reference or models, and then carefully digitized. The Genteta trio of dingbats includes more than 150 new images. Their vectorial file format means you can use them at any size with no loss of quality. Every Genteta dingbat offers ready-made images for a variety of creative projects. They can be used as they come or easily customized in any graphics program. At small sizes they are ideal spot illustrations with a whimsical touch; at large sizes they can bring a whole page, a spread or even a big poster to life. Use them in creative projects including, but not limited to, flyers, brochures, book jackets and editorial illustration.

Designers: Joan M. Mas

Publisher: Typephases

Foundry: Typephases

Design Owner: Typephases

MyFonts debut: Feb 9, 2010

Genteta™ is a trademark of Typephases Dingbats and Fonts.

About Typephases

A wonderfully unique collection of pictorial typefaces and fonts. Our dingbats are usually idiosyncratic, spontaneous sketches of weird characters and their special pursuits. The style of fhe illustrations of people contained in some of our series is influenced by spot illustrations used in vintage newspapers and magazines in the 19th and early 20 centuries, while other series offer a more contemporary style.