Blog – Entries tagged as Newspaper Design
Evangelisches Frankfurt is now typeset in Sindelar
It is always great to see when one of our typefaces perfectly contributes to a great work of design. With this newspaper that’s really the case: Evangelisches Frankfurt is the newspaper of the Protestant Church in Frankfurt. It was designed by German newspaper designer Jan Famira.
The newspaper gets published five times a year and is sent to all Protestants living in Frankfurt free of charge. It seems the newspaper’s new design has easily convinced the audience as the post by a regular reader suggests: »The new design is really well done, very beautiful, appealing, and lively. Thanks a lot for that!« As a foundry we obviously believe that Sindelar, the newspaper’s new text face, plays a major role in this respect.Recent covers of the newspaper of the Protestant Church in Frankfurt. Sindelar’s great legibility qualities can been seen throughout the newspaper.
News from Mumbai: Sindelar is Mid-Day’s new text face
Next to the Philippine Daily Inquirer in Makati (Metro Manila), another large Asian newspaper also started using Sindelar as their new text face in 2016: India’s morning daily newspaper Mid-Day from Mumbai.
Mid-Day is a mainstream newspaper in compact format that carries the following sections from Monday to Saturday: local news, national news, international news, lifestyle, films, and sports. Of these sections, local news is stated as the tabloid’s key focus. The newspaper was established in Mumbai in 1979 and has an estimated readership base of half a million people. It is among the top 10 Indian newspapers by readership.
Various impressions of the newspaper’s new typographic appearance.
Since its introduction in 2016, Sindelar has been used in the newspaper for text as well as for headlines and appears in combination with the sans serif typeface Benton Sans.
That’s how Sindelar is applied in the Philippine Daily Inquirer
We have mentioned it before and it’s great news indeed: The Philippine Daily Inquirer started using Sindelar as their new text face in October 2016. The Philippine Daily Inquirer is the most widely read broadsheet newspaper in the Philippines with a daily circulation of 260,000 copies.
In the meantime a huge package from Asia containing quite a few different issues of the daily newspaper has arrived here in Vienna and we have had the time to look at the application of Sindelar in great detail.
Various impressions of the newspaper’s new appearance.
In order to share this experience with you, we selected exemplary pages and took photographs of them. Within the newspaper, Sindelar is combined with two other high-quality typefaces: Tobias Frere-Jones’ Mallory and Commerical Type’s Druk.
The Philippine Daily Inquirer’s new text face: Sindelar
Great news from Asia: The Philippine Daily Inquirer started using Sindelar as their new text face yesterday. The introduction of Sindelar was part of a comprehensive redesign of the newspaper done by the world-renowned media consulting firm García Media.
The Philippine Daily Inquirer is the most widely read broadsheet newspaper in the Philippines with a daily circulation of 260,000 copies. Here at the studio we can’t wait to receive one of these copies and get a closer look at the great role Sindelar plays in the new design.Front page of the first issue of the redesigned Philippine Daily Inquirer.
German newspaper INFO – Der Südfinder trusts in Acorde
The German newspaper INFO – Der Südfinder is a regional newspaper in Baden-Württemberg with a circulation of more than half a million copies. German newspaper designer Hans Peter Janisch restructured the newspaper and brought its appearance up to date. The new design was presented at the end of May.
The centrepiece of the revised typography was the introduction of Acorde as the newspaper’s main typeface. Acorde is used for text as well as for headlines and demonstrates its ability to be a true workhorse. It perfectly contributes to the fresh and modern feel of the newspaper.Cover of the first issue of the redesigned newspaper. Various impressions of the newspaper’s new appearance.