Published: 15th May, 2008
Last edited: 25th August, 2008
Created: 15th May, 2008
Geometric Sans Serif; Designed to be used as a pixel font; Design includes subpixel shading to add subtlety to harsh squared corners when viewed at 12pt. Uppercase and punctuation to come...
Published: 6th November, 2008
Last edited: 24th November, 2008
Created: 5th November, 2008
Clone of neustrukt by reaktivo. Adds and Fixes some alternative characters, currently in beta.This is a clone of neustrukt
Published: 26th October, 2009
Last edited: 2nd October, 2009
Created: 1st October, 2009
The ‘Sans Serious’ Series is a group of tribute typefaces meant to honor Dutch designer and typographer Jurriaan Schrofer.
Along with Wim Crouwel and Josef Albers, Jurrian Schrofer (1926 - 1990) was among the Bauhaus pioneers of grid-based modular typography and design.
Schrofer's work experimented with type, light, and color and focused on mathematical shapes and pattern.
“Schrofer made several attempts to create complete typefaces - one of which was wittily calledSans serious- but this was never his goal. ‘Is it necessary’, he wrote, ‘to make complete alphabets with upper- and lowercase, figures, diacritics and seriously adorned with a name, when the aim is merely a formal investigation into basic recipes’ Schrofer's domain was never the design of typographic alphabets, to be used by other designers, but always the creation of letterforms ‘made to measure’ as part of his own designs of - mainly - book covers and postage stamps. He created a rectangular alphabet as the basic element of his ever-changing covers - each based of the same grid but colored differently - for a series of scientific books, ‘Les textes sociologiques’ from Mouton Publishers. He made sophisticated pixel-based letters, all drawn by hand, and experimented with photographic screens as a means of distinguishing simplified letterforms from the background. He created logotypes built from custom-made letterforms, based on rectangular grids.”
“In his booklet ‘Letters op maat’ (‘Type made to measure’, 1987), Schrofer presented many of his experimental alphabets from the 1960s and '70s. The booklet was part of a series of goodwill publications edited by Wim Crouwel for Lecturis Printers, Eindhoven.”
Published: 2nd November, 2009
Last edited: 10th October, 2009
Created: 26th September, 2009
So what's your suite look like?
A set of lowercase alphabets based on elements of an architectural floor plan. Each letter is a "room," equips with partition, stair, table, window, or a bed.
After constructing you word, be sure to print it out, take a red pen and guide yourself through the rooms; no matter the arrangement, you will be able to travel from beginning to end.
letter "o" features a central balcony looking down below.
letter "v,"w" have a wedged corner; perfect for study area.
letter "x" and "i" are grand staircases, boosting the grandeur of your creation!
Hope you will enjoy this unique typeface, and feedback welcome!
Published: 3rd November, 2009
Last edited: 4th November, 2009
Created: 3rd November, 2009
I've been working on this font ever since studying the architecture of ships. I then proceeded to study architecture of more modern cruise vessels that are used in commercial travel to this day. Fascinated, I then went to create this font. This is a clone of Infinite Suite
Published: 22nd November, 2009
Last edited: 22nd November, 2009
Created: 16th November, 2009
This font consists purely of elements of musical notation. Some of the letters are a bit far fetched and it is only barely legible, but I like it, and maybe you should use it for musical notes instead of text.