Akkordeon Slab
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Akkordeon Slab is the next step in a series of ultra display typefaces. The new Slab version shares the same skeleton and spirit as the original Akkordeon, putting the same concepts into a different shape. Akkordeon Slab provides a stronger voice that enriches the whole family, becoming especially suitable for sports, business, fashion or any situation that requires impact headlines.
Akkordeon Family
14 Fonts
One, Two, Three, Four, Five, Six, Seven, Eight, Nine, Ten, Eleven, Twelve, Thirteen, Fourteen
Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
The winner takes it all
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 Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Batman and Robin
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 Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
The Musketeers
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 Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
A perfect clover
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 Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Fingers in a hand
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 Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Guitar strings
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 Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
The deadly sins
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 Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Octopus legs
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 Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Baseball 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 Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
A whole decade
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 Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
The Apollo
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 Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
December
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 Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Reasons why
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 Slab Fourteen
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
Silicon
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 Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab One
  • Akkordeon Slab Two
  • Akkordeon Slab Three
  • Akkordeon Slab Four
  • Akkordeon Slab Five
  • Akkordeon Slab Six
  • Akkordeon Slab Seven
  • Akkordeon Slab Eight
  • Akkordeon Slab Nine
  • Akkordeon Slab Ten
  • Akkordeon Slab Eleven
  • Akkordeon Slab Twelve
  • Akkordeon Slab Thirteen
  • Akkordeon Slab Fourteen
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