F.A.Q. & Info
Standard Font License
The standard license for this font covers a precise number of computers, and permits embedding in PDFs for sending to clients and service bureaus. See our End User License Agreement for details.
How To OrderDapifer™ may be licensed at this website using MasterCard, VISA, or American Express. If you'd prefer human interaction, or would like to arrange payment via wire transfer or check, please contact our office.Birra may be licensed at this website for free. Please be prepared to enter your contact information and a valid email address. Delivery of the font will be completed by download using a link emailed to you from the address "email@example.com". Please make sure that you grant this address any required permissions in your spam filter.Freight may be licensed by contacting Ralph Smith at Phil's Fonts. His contact information follows:
Phil's Fonts, Inc.
P.O. Box 247
Sandy Spring, MD 20860
www.philsfonts.com / www.garagefonts.com
OpenType versions of Dapifer™ support Afrikaans, Basque, Bokmöl Norwegian, Bosnian, Breton, Catalan, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Esperanto, Estonian, Faroese, Finnish, French, Friulian, Gaelic, German, Greenlandic, Hawaiian, Hungarian, Icelandic, Indonesian, Irish, Italian, Ladin, Latin, Latinized Kurdish, Latvian, Lithuanian, Luxembourgish, Maltese, Nones, Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romani, Romanian, Romansh, Serbian, Slovak, Slovene, Solandro, Sorbian, Spanish, Swahili, Swedish, Turkish, and Welsh.More
Springing forth from the premise of an unbracketed “Old Style”, Dapifer expresses the canonical serif face within the rational framework of a slab serif.Buy →
About this Typeface
Commissioned by Mucca Design for One Atlantic. Design and production assistance by Thomas Jockin, Scott Kellum, Noam Berg, and Lucas Sharp.
Springing forth from the premise of an unbracketed “Old Style”, Dapifer expresses the canonical serif face within the rational framework of a slab serif.
Fundamental to any treatment of the 20th century serif is the notion that Classicism is itself a Modern invention — only within the past century or so has it been possible to approach book type as a smorgasbord from which to choose one’s favored forms.
Dapifer sallies through this terrain with an eye to agility, sourcing strokes from designers as varied as William Morris and Emil Rudolf Weiss to provide a host of alternate forms with which to define a flexible, precise typographic voice.