The most popular fonts from our range in 2010

Linotype´s most popular faces of 2010

Which of our newly launched fonts were most successful in 2010? We’ve conducted a survey to find out – and here are the results!

1 Potpourri

Smelling good at number one is Gottfried Pott’s Potpourri™, a free-flowing and lively display face. Beautiful forms and textures, and some delicious ligatures.
More information about Potpourri.

2 ITC Stone Sans II

ITC Stone Sans II
Sumner Stones’ eponymous sans serif, part of the ITC Stone® font family group. ITC Stone Sans II has enough weights and styles to keep even the most demanding typographer happy.
More information about ITC Stone Sans II.

3 Helvetica Monospaced

Helvetica Monosapced
Max Miedinger’s Helvetica®, one of the most popular typefaces of all time was joined by a monospaced counterpart. And not just for programmers. Why not try it for captions too!
More information about Helvetica Monospaced.

4 Elegy

Jim Wasco’s elegant and beautifully drawn script based on Ed Benguiat’s logo for the International Typeface Corporation.
More information about Elegy™.

5 Francker

Clean and simple forms inspired by the super ellipse. Francker™ is a stylish, confident, contemporary sans with attitude.
More information about Francker.

6 Aeris

Tom Grace’s Aeris™, a legible and open text face family of 16 fonts brings together the rhythm of a sans serif with the contrast and flexed strokes of a script.
More information about Aeris.

7 Challenger

Manfed Kloppert’s dynamic, lively, and assertive script. Its flair and aplomb have proven very popular indeed.
More information about Challenger™.

8 Mantika Informal

Mantika Informal
Difficult to categorize, but easy to fall in love with. Fluid, friendly, and surprisingly legible. A script, an Italic, an Italic script? However you describe it, you’re sure to find a use for it.
More information about Mantika™ Informal.

9 WilliamLucas

A gorgeous, free-flowing script that you’ll really enjoy experimenting with. Comes with numerous alternates including initial and terminal glyphs, and swash caps.
More information about WilliamLucas™.

10 Stempel Elan

Stempel Elan
A low contrast, connecting script with roots in 1930’s advertising lettering.
More information about Stempel Elan™.