Akkordeon
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Akkordeon is a display font family roughly inspired by grotesques from the XIX and XX centuries. It is not conceived as a family of constant width but has a variable breadth from narrow to expanded, offering a wide gradation of weights. Akkordeon is designed to be used in short texts such as magazine titles, banners, cover books, charts, advertising, branding and any situation where a compact, solid and powerful font is required. Learn more about the design process of Akkordeon at the Blog.

Akkordeon Slab Family
14 Fonts
One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight, Nine, Ten, Eleven, Twelve, Thirteen, Fourteen
Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Is the loneliest number
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Romeo and Juliet
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Charlie’s Angels
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Fab from Liverpool
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
A basketball team
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Bottles of beer
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Harry Potter
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
The solar system
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Pregnancy stages
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Just perfect
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
FC Barcelona
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Clock hours
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Superstition
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Akkordeon Fourteen
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
Valentine
In a badly designed book, the letters mill and stand like starving horses in a field. In a book designed by rote, they sit like stale bread and mutton on the page. In a well-made book, where designer, compositor and printer have all done their jobs, no matter how many thousands of lines and pages, the letters are alive. They dance in their seats. Sometimes they rise and dance in the margins and aisles. — Robert Bringhurst, The Elements of Typographic Style.
Glyphs
Glyphs
Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon One
  • Akkordeon Two
  • Akkordeon Three
  • Akkordeon Four
  • Akkordeon Five
  • Akkordeon Six
  • Akkordeon Seven
  • Akkordeon Eight
  • Akkordeon Nine
  • Akkordeon Ten
  • Akkordeon Eleven
  • Akkordeon Twelve
  • Akkordeon Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Fourteen
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