Skip to content
Home / Fonts / E-phemera / Golden Ticket
Golden Ticket

Golden Ticket

by E-phemera
Individual Styles from $12.00
Complete family of 4 fonts: $21.00
Golden Ticket Font Family was designed by Otto Heim, Andrew Leman and published by E-phemera. Golden Ticket contains 1 styles and family package options.

More about this family
FREE 30-DAY TRIAL of Monotype Fonts to get over 150,000 fonts from more than 1,400 type foundries. Start free trial
Start free trial

Golden Ticket

4 fonts

Best Value!

Per style:


Pack of 4 styles:


  • Golden Ticket Base Golden Ticket Base

  • Golden Ticket Fill Golden Ticket Fill

  • Golden Ticket Highlight Golden Ticket Highlight

Per style:


Pack of 3 styles:


About Golden Ticket Font Family

Golden Ticket is a digitization of hand-drawn poster lettering by Otto Heim from 1925. The regular style is meant to be used on its own, but the other three styles are meant to be used one on top of another in three different colors to create a 3D effect. For best results, put the base style on the bottom, with the fill style directly on top of that in a different color, and the highlight style directly on top of that in a third color.

Designers: Otto Heim, Andrew Leman

Publisher: E-phemera

Foundry: E-phemera

Design Owner: E-phemera

MyFonts debut: Nov 10, 2003

Golden Ticket

About E-phemera

E-phemera fonts are meant to revive type from years gone by in a way which captures the feeling of pre-digital printing technology. Most of the fonts in the collection were first developed for private use in designing vintage prop documents for movies and television shows. E-phemera fonts are inspired by old printed and hand-lettered material, and are usually designed a little rough and a little irregular, in deliberate defiance of the crisp perfection and merciless uniformity of modern digital fonts. Multiple letterforms and ligatures are provided, when possible and practical. We here at E-phemera fonts love computers and wouldn't do without them, but we also wish to remember and celebrate the days when every letter was an individual piece of metal or wood, and not just a collection of BCP data. Print is dead. Long live print!

Read more

Read less