Don't-Miss Graphics & design software Stories
DK Au Revoir is a handwritten font that has style and flair, with subliminal don't-mess-with-me undertones.
Precise yet lighthearted, Architect's Daughter is a font that plays well at larger sizes.
Tough but charming, HVD Comic Serif makes Comic Sans look like a wimpy Silver Age bad guy. It's well-designed, and will work in any context for which it's appropriate.
Sans serif typeface Lexia is friendly, legible, and playful without being a kids' menu item. This strong typeface is suitable for older readers, if not for business reports.
Crisp and futuristic, Laconic is a quietly arresting typeface.
Snapz certainly gets the job done, but there are alternate choices that are both better and less expensive.
A consistent typeface on all your communications makes your business look organized—but that font had better match your business's image. We look at five fonts to help you build your brand without breaking the bank.
Originally distributed to allow blind and partially sighted people better access to information, Tiresias is easy for humans and even machines to read.
The idea behind the Gentium font is to provide diverse ethnic groups around the world with a digital resource to present their complex languages. Even without that lofty goal, the typeface itself is refined and modern, yet classically elegant.
Originally created for the Danish School of Media and Journalism, Aller Standard Edition is free in three weights for small businesses. This sans serif font looks professional without being boring.
Slab serif typeface Museo Slab looks up-to-date and rock-solid at the same time. The regular and Italic 500 versions are free, and many other weight are available for purchase.
Interesting enough for posters but legible enough for small print, Ed Merritt's donationware font Jura is great go-to font.
Season your Thanksgiving decorations and communications with these distinctive dingbats. Leaves, pilgrim hats, turkeys, and all the trimmings come together in this font.