• Nelson TarucNelson Taruc, 3 years ago

    From the company that brought you Comic Sans Pro…

    Ha! Sorry, couldn't resist.

    Seriously, as a fan of Vignelli's type restraint, this is an awesome recalibration of a classic font, with a lot more flexibility built in. Looking forward to using it.

    6 points
  • Weston VierreggerWeston Vierregger, 3 years ago

    wait what

    5 points
  • Mikael StaerMikael Staer, 3 years ago

    This is great. I want.

    How do I buy? The CTA is not linked to anything...

    3 points
  • Robert Mischuda, 3 years ago

    Oh, they have a free demo download of the font. I made a super quick and dirty "turbo charged" version of the north face Helvetica Logo :) https://imgur.com/a/o9K2qGp

    2 points
  • , 3 years ago

    We hope you like it! Grab a free weight here: http://hello.monotype.com/Helvetica-Now-Download.html

    2 points
  • Dustin Dahlberg, 3 years ago

    This is not a revival. This is not a restoration.

    This is pretentious.

    1 point
  • Vjekoslav AzenicVjekoslav Azenic, 3 years ago

    That intro video is wonderful!

    1 point
  • Craig RozynskiCraig Rozynski, 3 years ago

    So torn on this. Probably should be in my kit, but even a revamped Helvetica is still a lazy font choice imo.

    1 point
  • John PJohn P, 3 years ago

    This is Helvetica Now: for everyone, everywhere, for everything.

    Find it hard to care about any new typeface that isn't open source these days tbqh.

    0 points
  • Gaël PGaël P, 3 years ago

    Good job! but Arial called and it wants its oblique terminals back. See the micro version, it just feel plain wrong :-) Then again, if I see them I would have set the font too big.

    I'm curious though, it is supposed to be made for UI but it is set very wide, that's not going to help on phones or watches where lines are either too short or the font too small.

    Maybe we need a compact UI cut of this.

    0 points
    • , 3 years ago

      In UI experiments so far, Helvetica Now's "Text" cut is able to handle almost all small text for screens apart from very very small labels. "Micro" is set wider and probably comes into its own for print – where 4pt text is commonplace. It will be interesting to see how folks use it for digital!

      1 point