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Showing posts from June, 2016

Add a subtle hint of seduction to your design with Sabler Titling.

Make the right statement with the elegant Sabler Titling. This showstopping font features an inherent grace combined with the classic style of the Art Deco period. The subtle beauty of its letters is highlighted by the typeface’s stems, which taper towards the baseline highlight--a feature that adds clear distinction to your design.
Originally inspired by a WPA poster, this typeface has been expanded to include three equally elegant proportions. Sabler Titling includes more than 60 free alternative forms, including support for most Latin-based languages.
Add a hint of seduction to your work with Sabler’s high-contrast letterforms--ideal for magazines, advertisements and books on fashion, fine arts, and luxury goods of all kinds.

43% off for a limited time.

Haboro Sans. Classy, clean, and simple. Done.

Quit trudging through the thick with encumbering fonts, and spring to the front of the pack with the cutting edge sans serif, Haboro Sans. With nothing to clutter up your work, your editorial designs, websites, and software will be sharp and clear.

While this hyperfamily is simple in character, it (like Haboro and Haboro Slab as well) provides you with plenty of options. Haboro Sans features simple geometric shapes to help you achieve that perfect effect wherever you use it. Enjoy the comforting reassurance that this multi-tool of a typeface family can work on most anything, including packaging, branding, web copy, and more.

Take the simplicity of Haboro Sans a step farther with OpenType features, too. Haboro Sans contains special glyphs like Titling, Small Caps and Oldstyle figures that give your work just enough of a distinct touch. For even more options, use the entire Haboro hyperfamily to expand your capabilities.

Put some simple class into your projects with the traditional look of…

Gineso. Inspired by the Italian Masters of Sign Painting.

Michaelangelo. da Vinci. Bellini. Rafael. Masters of Italian art whose names have dwarfed those of many other great Italian artists. Yet relics from these other artists remain, though often unnoticed because of their practical nature. These unknowns are the Italian Masters of vernacular sign painting, and insigne now gives a nod to their work with its new sans serif, Gineso. Based on its inspiration, Gineso was created for posters, headlines and logotypes. (It does well in apps, too, though the sign painters probably weren’t thinking about that at the time.) Aesthetically remedied, yet still with an uncut charm, Gineso’s condensed qualities make it especially nice for signs and titling where horizontal space is at a premium. The tight, narrow forms of its geometric design leave you with a robust flavor that will remind you of mamma’s spaghetti. But don’t worry; the font’s ample counters ensure your audience won’t be reading through a bowl of pasta. These condensed forms look great on t…