Top 5 Bestsellers

Whether you’re on the hunt for inspiration, on the lookout for new emerging type talent or simply after one of the FontFont favorites; our library has the world’s biggest collection of original contemporary typefaces. With over 750 type families including: classics (such as FF Celeste, FF Quadraat and FF Profile),  one-off innovative creations (like FF Beowolf, FF You Can Read Me and FF Fontesque), and rising stars (such as FF Ernestine, FF Mister K, FF Sero or FF Tundra); you will be spoilt for choice.

Have a browse or randomize your search, to find some hidden gems or stumble across some underused classics. In the meantime, here’s a roundup of our top five bestsellers for this month:

FF DIN and FF DIN Round

FF DIN Harpa in Reykjavik

Despite its primitive, technical look and the clear reference to the German motorway signboards, FF DIN has become a phenomenon. The typeface has pervaded corporate and publication typography, and found its place in posters of cultural institutions.

FF Meta and FF Meta Serif

FF Meta is one of the signature typefaces of our library, released shortly after we started FontFont. It remains one of the most popular typefaces of the digital age and has expanded over the years to become a very flexible superfamily that is just as fresh as when it was first released.

FF Dax and FF Daxline

Combining the clarity of a narrow Futura with a more humanist touch, Hans Reichel’s FF Dax is a space-saving yet highly legible typeface of timeless design.

FF Scala and FF Scala Sans

In 1989, Martin Majoor designed a groundbreaking serif typeface for the Vredenburg Music Center in Utrecht. In 1991, we released the face as FF Scala. It was our first serious text face, equipped with oldstyle figures and small caps, features that were lacking in digital fonts at the time. Over twenty years later it continues to be a favourite of contempory book designers with its spare but highly readable style.

FF Kievit

FF Kievit is an ideal typeface for use in small print. The clarity of classic sans serif faces (Frutiger and Univers) and the humanistic characteristics of old styles (Garamond and Granjon) were the inspiration for this contemporary design that is equally at home in a headline or a body of text.