Identity + Packaging
Signs + Signage
Books + Newspapers
Posters + Advertising
Websites + Apps
All Font Families
The Museum Nikolaikirche in Berlin uses a rare combination of Consolas and TheSans for their exhibition “features – 10 Sichten auf Berlin”.
The PH Bern is a pedagogical university in Switzerland. Their identity is designed with TheSans, and they also use it on their website.
This FH Potsdam image brochure from 2016 was designed with the university’s corporate typefaces: Sun and TheAntiqua Sun.
The University of Zürich uses TheSans in its logo. TheSans is one of two typefaces used in their corporate design, too.
A second home for many of the designers in the LucasFonts studio, The Hague’s website uses our fonts, too.
Design for a symposium in Kiel on pre-digital photography. Composed with the digital typeface TheSans.
This poster for an outdoor concert pairs TheSans with other fonts into a lovely composition.
Bielefeld’s transit service website runs on TheSans.
The English-language text in the Hong Kong-based BranD magazine is set with various LucasFonts.
For their website, the German broadcasting service ARD relies on TheAntiqua and TheSans.
Dedicated to Flemish history, this library uses Sun in its identity, like so many Antwerp institutions.
The regional WestfalenBahn train company in Germany has lovely blue trains whose design features TheSans prominently.
This herbs and spices distributor uses TheSans in its logo and packaging design.
This logo combines TheMix with a bold, geometric symbol: an arrow moving toward its target.
The program for the 2015-edition of an international film festival in Amsterdam was designed with TheSans.
The design of German ARD television station’s Tagesschau news programs uses TheSans and TheSerif for its primary fonts.
Minimum’s furniture magazine is designed with TheSans – a perfect fit to the modern classics on its pages!
TheSans graced a special beer produced for the Finnish composer Jean Sibelius’s 150th birthday.
Delivery Hero coordinates food delivery services in many parts of the world. Their corporate design was made with Corpid.
The University of Hamburg’s logo, website, and other university communications all use TheSans.
The heaviest weights of our SpiegelSans family are often used to great effect on the covers of the Der Spiegel news magazine.
The website of Kühlungsborn, a town on the German Baltic seacoast, uses TheSans for all the text in its design.
The website of the Victoria & Albert Museum in London is designed with TheSans.
Zuiderlicht’s identity for the tile manufacturer Mosa makes great use of TheSans.
The city of Zwickau in Saxony/Germany uses TheSans for its designs, including the celebrations for its 900th anniversary.
This bilingual logo uses TheMix, a typeface design that itself combines serif and sans serif traits.
The German manufacturing company Thomas uses various fonts from our Corpid family in its corporate design.
The Dnevnik newspaper in Bulgaria – and its website – are set with TheSans and TheSerif. In the fonts’ Bulgarian Cyrillic forms.
In 2018, a slab serif typeface we designed for Der Spiegel began being used in the magazine, alongside the older SpiegelSans.
Infosport, a Belgian Federal Police department athletics magazine, uses TheMix.
Our Taz typeface was originally designed for the progressive-leaning Berlin-based newspaper Taz – Die Tageszeitung.
The art museum in Zwickau, Germany uses TheSans – both for its logo and on event posters like a Museum Night in October 2019.
Wegewerk refreshed the website of the Berlin regional association of Germany’s Social Democratic Party with TheSans.
Written by Friedrich Forssman and Ralf de Jong, this is the go-to resource for anyone designing in the German language. It gives answers to every micro typographic question.
Luc(as)’s SpiegelHeadline font debuted in 1997 and was the impetus behind his SpiegelSans typeface family. Have a look at how it all started!
This online portrait of the Otto Group’s Michael Otto is designed with several fonts from our TheSans and TheSerif families.
Based in Hamburg, the Otto Group is one of the biggest e-commerce companies in the world. Its logo is a modified TheSans Bold Italic.
The identity of the short-lived Graphic Design Museum in Breda was designed with TheSans.
This outdoors and adventure magazine is published by Der Spiegel. We’re happy to see fonts we helped with on its pages.
Luc(as) de Groot is a professor at the great FH Potsdam. One of their corporate typefaces is his Sun family.
This foundation from southwestern Germany uses both TheSerif and TheSans as part of its logo’s design.
This 2018 supplement to the Der Spigel news magazine really showcases the breadth of our SpiegelSans family. Well done!
The Brittany region of France! Both its logo and its official branding use TheMix.
TheSans features prominently in the City Museum of Berlin’s logo. Their website uses the family’s fonts, too.
The advertising for the 2014 Berlin tanzt festival relied on a dancer in a bear suit and Luc(as)’s TheSerif.
When they face the public, the wayfinding design studio Mijksenaar use Corpid.
Even quick notices posted in an everyday cityscape need fonts that look good. This Hebrew print-out is written with Calibri.
Medemblik, a town in North Holland, combines TheMix with a series of excellent ornaments on its municipal website.
The graphics advertising the German city of Dresden’s 2018 city hall open house are made with help from the Calibri fonts.
Although the University of Bonn in Germany has retired this specific logo, we are still fond of it!
Arla’s organic milk cartons are designed withe the Calibri typeface that Luc(as) designed for Microsoft.
The shipping company GLS’s logos is designed with TheSans Black Italic.
The LBS banking service uses TheSans. Just about all of the text on its website is set with the typeface, for instance.
The logo and the website of the Erzbischöfliches Berufskolleg in Cologne, Germany are designed with TheSans.
The website for the French newspaper Le Monde uses TheAntiquaB to set both its headlines and the texts of its articles.
This book prints a series of prose poems. Its text is lovingly set in TheSans.
The Latin-script text of the book Arabic typography, by Huda Smitshuijzen AbiFarès, is composed with TheSans and TheSerif.
Luc(as) designed this family invitation card back in the 1990s, with Nebuale and TheSans.
This sign on a café window is set with the Hebrew characters in Calibri, which Luc(as) de Groot designed for Microsoft.
Deutsche Welle, a German public broadcaster, uses TheAntiqua as one of its display typefaces, like in this ad sales campaign.
Bädermagie means “bathroom magic.” They supply fixtures for new bathrooms and their logo uses Calibri.
A small exhibition inside the Château de Chenonceau in France uses The Sans in its environmental graphic design.
Germany’s Southwestern Broadcasting service uses Luc(as)’s TheMix typeface for most of the text on its website. The logo you see here is designed with TheSans.
This Dutch water board, founded all the way back in 1289, uses TheMix on its signs.
Chordify: a website for guitar players. But the text? TheSans is music to our eyes! There’s some TheMix in the logo, too.
This theater program for the Vaganten Bühne in Berlin’s production of Sartre’s No Exit is designed with TheSans & TheSerif.
Each issue of this “unnamed” artists’ magazine is named after a specific font, in which the issue is also set. This time it was Luc(as)’s Spiegel typeface’s turn.
Timing, a Dutch temp worker agency, has a great logo whose letterforms are based on those from TheMix.
The brochure advertising BA degree courses in design is set in the FH Potsdam’s official typeface: Luc(as)’s Sun.
When sinnwerk in Berlin-Kreuzberg designed the Quartiermeister beer company’s website, they used TheSerif for its text.
Locals beers in Germany, designed with The Serif! Each bottle purchased supports social projects & initiatives.
Wayfinding signs at the MAS are designed with our Sun typeface.
CargoTime’s Editorial Design revolves around TheMix.
Antwerp’s city government uses Sun as one of its corporate typefaces.
Since 2005, the American telecommunications company Sprint has had its logo set in TheSans.
Swisscom is a Swiss telecommunications company, and TheSans is a key element in their own communication.
Germany’s Mechanical Engineering Industry Association built a site highlighting European integration’s benefits with TheSans.
The KSH München, a Catholic university in Bavaria, relies on Corpid for its visual identity.
Flabeg, a glass manufacturing company based in Nuremberg, uses TheSans and the TheSans Hair on its website.
The Bauhaus do-it-yourself construction stores’ website uses Luc(as)’s Taz typeface.
The Échirolles town website is designed with TheMix.
For Maastricht University’s 40th anniversary, Zuiderlicht designed a colorful identity around our TheSans typeface.
The customer magazine of the non-profit economic competence center RKW uses TheMix.
Pistole distributes hardcore food in Germany, and his website uses hardcore fonts from our TheSerif family.
This butcher’s website pairs TheSans with beautiful photographs of cuts of meat.
While reporting on WalMart, Mother Jones produced infographics about the company’s size, whose text is in TheSans.
Jan Middendorp designed the cover of this book celebrating 50 years of Flemish television with the Sun typeface.
Serbske Nowiny is a Sorbian-language newspaper from Bautzen, Germany and its texts are set with TheAntiquaB.
How might the world look in 2024? This newspaper shows us with TheAntiqua and Taz.
The Dutch Bakery Center uses TheMix in both its logo and for the text of its website.
The Suomemlinna maritime fortress island is a Unesco World Hertiage Site and its design is in TheSerif.
Hahmo’s design for the Musiikkitalo in Helsinki uses a lot of styles from our TheSans family in its identity.
This Volkswagen Foundation project features films about scientific research; its text is in TheSans and TheSerif.
This newspaper’s logo uses TheSerif; its website text is in TheAntiqua.
Berlin’s water services uses TheSans for everything – not just for its logo.