NINE LOOKS - Poster design

This black and silver silkscreen printed poster serves as a type specimen for the typefaces from Typonine, drawn by Nikola Đurek. The letters are shown as fashion icons and their descriptions are written in a cliche version of the high fashion vocabulary (interestingly enough, many terms coincide with type design terms). The poster is available for purchase through


Shadow Type: Classic Three-Dimensional Lettering by Steven Heller

Designers often look to the past for ways to enliven their projects. Letters with relief and shadow have long been an effective way to add spectacle or intrigue to otherwise mundane words. Introduced in metal type as early as 1815, shadow typefaces were a form of early experimentation among type founders. In the late nineteenth century, the form was adopted in wood type for use in posters and has been embraced ever since by designers looking for ways to communicate a sense of monumentality, a feeling of confidence, or a simple impression of optimism. Shadow Type presents a broad spectrum of examples—advertising, shop signs, billboards, posters, type-specimen books—featuring the most popular, rare, and (nearly) forgotten dimensional letters from Europe and the United States. Compiled by the leading historian of graphic design Steven Heller and renowned graphic designer Louise Fili, this invaluable collection, packed full of typographic ideas, will inspire anyone aiming to give more depth to their design.

See more details and buy it here:

(via trendgraphy)

NIKE x NFL / APPAREL by Nicolas Girard

Developed a vector treatment for an alphabet for Nike to ultimately design typographical tees for every one of the 32 teams in the NFL.

Assemble your own font with this instructional type

If our recent findings are anything to go by, the possibilities are endless when it comes to typography inspiration. Fonts can be crafted from almost any idea; often resulting in some truly unique offerings. When we stumbled across this typography, we were hit with a pang of glorious nostalgia.

American graphic designer Matt Stevens’ typographic study combines some of his all-time favourite typefaces with the love of old automotive manuals and exploded diagrams. The result is a brilliant vintage font that showcases these particular fonts in a whole new light.

period by KRUNK Interactive