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Art Nouveau

Stacey Turner
Last edited February 07, 2016
Who loves me, loves my dog too

Gallery Signage

Eccentric was designed in 1881 by Gustav F. Schroeder. It is an all-capital, narrow-bodied, monoline display face that could be described... Read More

Even fools are right sometimes

The font Arnold Boecklin appeared in 1904 with the font foundry Otto Weisert. Traces of the floral forms of the Jugendstil can still be seen in this typeface. Alphabets of this type were mainly meant for larger point sizes, as on posters. A decorative feel was much more important than legibility and Arnold Boecklin was of particular importance to the book design of the Jugendstil movement.... Read More

Dying here is strictly prohibited

Artistik, a late nineteenth-century face, is reminiscent of Asian calligraphy, and has the appeal of the turn-of-the-century Art Nouveau are. Based on brush-drawn letters, the Artistik font looks good in many display situations. Use the Artistik font on packaging, posters and signs.

Please handle with cake

This art deco style typeface is the one that had been used for the signage of the historic Paris metro stations.

Hell: one way in and no way out

Jazz font is the work of British designer Alan Meeks and brilliantly captures the sophisticated elegance of the 1920s and 30s. The bold roman style is enhanced with an interior design almost like a piano keyboard or the lit windows of a skyscraper. Jazz font is a good choice for any headline or display which should have a refined, Art Deco look.

Gustav F. Schroeder
Monotype 1881
Garrett Boge and Paul Shaw
LetterPerfect 1996
Gert Wiescher
Wiescher Design 1985
Comicraft Design
Otto Weisert
Linotype 1904
Monotype.Design Studio
Hector Guimard
Linotype 1905
Alan Meeks
ITC 1992