Tag Archives: David Berlow

New from Font Bureau: Apres

Apres is an extensive sans-serif series by David Berlow originally designed for the Palm Pre smart phone in 2009 (now HP WebOS) for use both on screen and in their printed material. Initially, Berlow developed a family of six fonts for … Continue reading


Giza from Font Bureau

Font Bureau’s Giza series brings back the colorful power and variety of the original Egyptian letterforms of the Victorian era. Designer David Berlow based the family on showings in Vincent Figgins’ specimen of 1845, the triumphant introduction of this thunderous … Continue reading


Custer RE from Font Bureau

  Custer RE is a new typeface by David Berlow in Font Bureau’s Reading Edge series of fonts especially designed for small sizes on screen. In 2009, an architecture book from 1897 in the library of the University of Wisconsin caught David … Continue reading


Eagle from Font Bureau

The Eagle family is based on Eagle Bold, Morris Fuller Benton’s iconic all-caps display face, drawn in 1933 for the National Recovery Administration. David Berlow designed a matching lowercase, expanded the character set and added a weight slightly less bold more suitable … Continue reading


Agency FB from Font Bureau

Font Bureau’s popular Agency FB series of rectangular sans-serif typefaces is now available for the web, exclusively from Webtype. The extensive family, designed by David Berlow, harks back to Morris Fuller Benton’s Agency Gothic for American Type Founders. First released in 1932, it was a … Continue reading


Bureau Grot from Font Bureau

Much loved for more than 20 years, we are very happy to finally make Font Bureau’s popular Bureau Grot family available for the web. Designed by David Berlow and initially released in 1989 as Bureau Grotesque, the typeface has come … Continue reading


Titling Gothic from Font Bureau

We are happy to announce that David Berlow’s popular Titling Gothic is finally available for the web. The roots of this series are in ATF’s Railroad Gothic, a condensed all-caps headline face from the late 19th century. While Titling Gothic started … Continue reading


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