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Pangram
Features
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Holden Light

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Light Italic

FREE

Holden Regular

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Italic

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Medium

FREE

Holden Medium Italic

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Bold

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Bold Italic

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden ExtraBold

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden ExtraBold Italic

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Fat

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Holden Fat Italic

Start from 29 ($ 35.6)
The conversion euro/dollar is updated every day using 'European Central Bank (www.ecb.europa.eu)' exchange rate. Paypal can apply a different exchange rate

Available Formats

Desktop Licenses

B
N

Extended Licenses

G
A
M
L

Scripts supported

Holden is a typeface family designed in 2018 for Zetafonts by Cosimo Lorenzo Pancini with Andrea Tartarelli as a research in texture and extreme weight range. Its curvy shapes, inspired by pointed brush aesthetics, are developed in six different weights, from the lightly contrasted thin to the fluid and rhythmic fat. The lightest weights are mostly designed for text usage, while the heavier weights work better at display sizes, where the extreme shapes and tight counter-spaces are better appreciated. Holden  SHOW ALL

Holden is a typeface family designed in 2018 for Zetafonts by Cosimo Lorenzo Pancini with Andrea Tartarelli as a research in texture and extreme weight range. Its curvy shapes, inspired by pointed brush aesthetics, are developed in six different weights, from the lightly contrasted thin to the fluid and rhythmic fat.

The lightest weights are mostly designed for text usage, while the heavier weights work better at display sizes, where the extreme shapes and tight counter-spaces are better appreciated.

Holden aims to fill the space between display and text typeface, with a range of variants that allows maximum expression in display use and great legibility in long texts, on the web and at small size.  Holden is designed for editorial or packaging use where a contrasting range of weights and variants is required to fight monotony while keeping branding consistent.

All Holden fonts include full open type features with stylistic alternates, small caps, discretionary ligatures, positional number forms, swash forms (in italics) and full language coverage for +70 languages using latin alphabet.

An array of extra decorative dingbats are included to complement your design with pointing manicules and fleurons (also called "horticultural dingbats" by Robert Bringhurst in The Elements of Typographic Style).

SUPPORT 214 LANGUAGES  SHOW ALL HIDE ALL English, Spanish, Portuguese, French, German, Javanese (Latin), Turkish, Italian, Polish, Afaan Oromo, Tagalog, Sundanese (Latin), Filipino, Moldovan, Romanian, Indonesian, Dutch, Cebuano, Igbo, Malay, Uzbek (Latin), Kurdish (Latin), Swahili, Hungarian, Czech, Haitian Creole, Hiligaynon, Afrikaans, Somali, Zulu, Serbian, Swedish, Shona, Quechua, Albanian, Catalan, Chichewa, Ilocano, Kikongo, Kinyarwanda, Neapolitan, Xhosa, Tshiluba, Slovak, Danish, Gikuyu, Finnish, Norwegian, Sicilian, Sotho (Southern), Kirundi, Tswana, Sotho (Northern), Belarusian (Latin), Turkmen (Latin), Bemba, Lombard, Lithuanian, Tsonga, Wolof, Jamaican, Dholuo, Galician, Ganda, Low Saxon, Waray-Waray, Makhuwa, Bikol, Kapampangan (Latin), Aymara, Zarma, Ndebele, Slovenian, Tumbuka, Venetian, Genoese, Piedmontese, Swazi, Zazaki, Latvian, Nahuatl, Silesian, Bashkir (Latin), Sardinian, Estonian, Afar, Cape Verdean Creole, Maasai, Occitan, Tetum, Oshiwambo, Basque, Welsh, Chavacano, Dawan, Montenegrin, Walloon, Asturian, Kaqchikel, Ossetian (Latin), Zapotec, Frisian, Guadeloupean Creole, Q’eqchi’, Karakalpak (Latin), Crimean Tatar (Latin), Sango, Luxembourgish, Samoan, Maltese, Tzotzil, Fijian, Friulian, Icelandic, Sranan, Wayuu, Papiamento, Aromanian, Corsican, Breton, Amis, Gagauz (Latin), Māori, Tok Pisin, Tongan, Alsatian, Atayal, Kiribati, Seychellois Creole, Võro, Tahitian, Scottish Gaelic, Chamorro, Greenlandic (Kalaallisut), Kashubian, Faroese, Rarotongan, Sorbian (Upper Sorbian), Karelian (Latin), Romansh, Chickasaw, Arvanitic (Latin), Nagamese Creole, Saramaccan, Ladin, Kaingang, Palauan, Sami (Northern Sami), Sorbian (Lower Sorbian), Drehu, Wallisian, Aragonese, Mirandese, Tuvaluan, Xavante, Zuni, Montagnais, Hawaiian, Marquesan, Niuean, Yapese, Vepsian, Bislama, Hopi, Megleno-Romanian, Creek, Aranese, Rotokas, Tokelauan, Mohawk, Onĕipŏt, Warlpiri, Cimbrian, Sami (Lule Sami), Jèrriais, Arrernte, Murrinh-Patha, Kala Lagaw Ya, Cofán, Gwich’in, Seri, Sami (Southern Sami), Istro-Romanian, Wik-Mungkan, Anuta, Cornish, Sami (Inari Sami), Yindjibarndi, Noongar, Hotcąk (Latin), Meriam Mir, Manx, Shawnee, Gooniyandi, Ido, Wiradjuri, Hän, Ngiyambaa, Delaware, Potawatomi, Abenaki, Esperanto, Folkspraak, Interglossa, Interlingua, Latin, Latino sine Flexione, Lojban, Novial, Occidental, Old Icelandic, Old Norse, Slovio (Latin), Volapük

Weights

  • C
    Light
  • C
    Regular
  • C
    Medium
  • C
    Bold
  • C
    ExtraBold
  • C
    Fat

Features

  • fl fi
    Standard Ligatures
  • {¿HO?}
    Case-Sensitive Forms
  • ABCDE
    Small Capitals From Capitals
  • stct
    Discretionary Ligatures
  • Wagek
    Stylistic Alternates
  • Abago
    Small Capitals
  • GYy
    Stylistic Set 1
  • 12/23
    Fractions
  • 1a 3th
    Ordinals
  • 12360
    Oldstyle Figures
  • 1234
    Tabular Figures
  • H123
    Denominators
  • H123
    Subscript
  • H123
    Superscript
  • H123
    Scientific Inferiors
  • H123
    Numerators
  • &
    alternate ampersand
Features
TIPS: CLICK ON TEXT TO EDIT

European languages

Features
TIPS: CLICK ON TEXT TO EDIT

The European languages are members of the same family. Their separate existence is a myth. For science, music, sport, etc, Europe uses the same vocabulary.

Features
TIPS: CLICK ON TEXT TO EDIT

The languages only differ in their grammar, their pronunciation and their most common words. Everyone realizes why a new common language would be desirable: one could refuse to pay expensive translators. To achieve this, it would be necessary to have uniform grammar, pronunciation and more common words. If several languages coalesce, the grammar of the resulting language is more simple and regular than that of the individual languages. The new common language will be more simple and regular than the existing European languages. It will be as simple as Occidental; in fact, it will be Occidental. To an English person, it will seem like simplified English, as a skeptical Cambridge friend of mine told me what Occidental is. The European languages are members of the same family. Their separate existence is a myth. For science, music, sport, etc, Europe uses the same vocabulary. The languages only differ in their grammar, their pronunciation and their most common words. Everyone realizes why a new common language would be desirable: one could refuse to pay expensive translators. To achieve this, it would be necessary to have uniform grammar, pronunciation and more common words. If several languages coalesce, the grammar of the resulting language is more simple and regular than that of the individual languages. The new common language will be more simple and regular than the existing European languages. It will be as simple as Occidental; in fact, it will be Occidental. To an English person, it will seem like simplified English, as a skeptical Cambridge friend of mine told me what Occidental is. The European languages are members of the same family. Their separate existence is a myth. For science, music, sport, etc, Europe uses the same vocabulary.

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