Our editorial designs must consider variables; since the world of typography is wide and we must be precise when choosing a font for books, magazines or brochures. That is why we have made this post to help you with this selection of fonts.

Choosing a typeface for your interior design in a book requires a leisurely evaluation with the following points:

  • Font legibility for printed and digital media.
  • That the Font Family is made up of various variants.
  • Read the “Terms and Conditions” of the use of the Font. In some cases the use is only allowed for printed media and the use is not allowed for digital formats (pdf or epub).

Download Free Fonts

Although there are several websites to download the fonts; You should be careful and choose trusted sites to remove corrupted files or incomplete fonts. We recommend the following:

We present you the list of the 10 Free Fonts for Your Book Layout

1. Montserrat

Montserrat is a unique and versatile font for designers that has stood out in recent years. It was designed by Julieta Ulanovsky in 2010; and for its finishes and above all for its design that allows an ideal reading, it has positioned itself as one of the best fonts.

Montserrat Font Example

2. Antonio

Antonio is a reworking of a traditional advertising sans serif typeface. The letter forms have been digitised and then reshaped for use as a webfont, the counters have been opened up a little and the stems optimised for use as bold display font in modern web browsers.

Antonio Font Example

3. Source Sans Pro

Source Sans Pro was designed by Paul D. Hunt as Adobe’s first open source typeface family. Source Sans Pro draws inspiration from the clarity and legibility of twentieth-century American gothic typeface designs. Distilling the best archetypical qualities of these models, Paul followed a rational design approach by simplifying glyph shapes by paring them to their essential form.

Source Sans Pro Font Example

4. Fira Sans

Designed to integrate with the character of the OS, the Fira Sans typeface also aims to cover the legibility needs for a large range of handsets varying in screen quality and rendering.

Fira Sans Font Example

5. Droid Sans

Droid is a beautiful font family created by Ascender Corporation for use by the Open Handset Alliance platform (Android).

Droid Sans Font Example

6. Poppins

Geometric sans serif typefaces have been a popular design tool ever since these actors took to the world’s stage. Poppins is one of the new comers to this long tradition. With support for the Devanagari and Latin writing systems, it is an internationalist take on the genre.

Poppins Font Example

7. Quicksand

Quicksand is a free, open-source sans-serif typeface designed by Andrew Paglinawan. It has rounded letterforms giving it a warm and friendly appearance. Quicksand is available in light, normal and bold, however, there are no italic versions available so it doesn’t really work for setting body copy.

Font Example of Quicksand

8. Kanit

Kanit means mathematics in Thai, and the Kanit typeface family is a formal Loopless Thai and Sans Latin design. It is a combination of concepts, mixing a Humanist Sans Serif motif with the curves of Capsulated Geometric styles that makes it suitable for various uses, contemporary and futuristic.

Font Example of Kanit

9. Lato

Lato is a sanserif typeface family designed in the Summer 2010 by Warsaw-based designer Łukasz Dziedzic (“Lato” means “Summer” in Polish). In 2013-2014, the family was greatly extended to cover 2300+ glyphs per style. It now supports 100+ Latin-based languages, 50+ Cyrillic-based languages as well as Greek and IPA phonetics. In the process, the metrics and kerning of the family have been revised and four additional weights were created.

Font Example of Lato

10. Open Sans

Open Sans is a humanist sans serif typeface designed by Steve Matteson, Type Director of Ascender Corp.

Font Example of Open Sans