Tour de Force Font Foundry

Brisko Sans™

Brisko Sans Font Family

Dušan Jelesijević, 2013

Weights & Styles:
Thin Italic
Light Italic
Regular Italic
Bold Italic
Black Italic

Supported codepages:
1252 Latin 1
1250 Latin 2: Eastern Europe
1254 Turkish
1257 Windows Baltic
Mac Character Set

Supported languages:
Albanian, Bosnian, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Esperanto, Estonian, Faroese, French, German, Hungarian, Icelandic, Italian, Latvian, Lithuanian, Malagasy, Maltese, Norwegian, Polish, Romanian, Serbian,
Slovak, Slovenian, Spanish, Swedish,

Available at:
ITC Fonts

Brisko Sans In Use
fbriskosans_poster2 Print 8 5 7 fbriskosans_poster1 fbriskosans_poster3 9 6

Brisko Sans is simple sans serif font family that comes in 5 weights with matching Italics.

It is very suitably for longer texts in all size varieties as well for any other typographic use. Contain elements that make whole font family characteristic and distinguish.

Brisko Sans is fully applicable, legible and discrete font family and with own attributes it is good recommendation for different kind of web and print projects.

▪ Thin

▪ Thin Italic

▪ Light

▪ Light Italic

▪ Regular

▪ Regular Italic

▪ Bold

▪ Bold Italic

▪ Black

▪ Black Italic

▪ Specific Ending of Vertical Stems


He got out his equipment and materials and spread them out. There was no need to build a recorder, since there was one among the supplies. The rest wouldn’t be unduly difficult. He established a working space and set systematically to work. The task he’d accepted was essentially simple. A submarine ear was to pick up underwater sounds. He had to modify a microphone and enclose it in a water-tight housing, with certain special features that would make it highly directional. The recorder would take the pick-up and register it on magnetic tape, while playing it for simultaneous listening. Then he had to assemble a machine for playing back the taped sounds under water. That required a unit for a submarine horn, to broadcast the amplified sound. It isn’t difficult to make a sound under water. One can knock two stones together under the surface and a swimmer can hear it a mile or more away. But a horn to reproduce specific sounds is more difficult to build. It needs extra power. A sound-truck in a city, competing with all the traffic noises, will turn no more than fifteen watts of electricity into noise. But much more power would be needed to produce a similar volume under water.

Font size: 14px

Next morning, of course, the sense of loneliness was gone. There was neither land nor any ship in sight, but gulls fluttered and squawked overhead, and the waves seemed to leap and gambol in the sunshine. Just before the foremast a metal plate in the decking had been lifted up, and a new, stubby, extensible mast rose almost as high as the crosstrees. A tiny basket-like object rotated monotonously at its upper end. It was a radar-bowl, and somehow it was not unusual, except in the manner in which it was mounted. Yet, such a collapsible radar mast was reasonable on a sailing yacht with many lines aloft that could be fouled. Anyhow, the radar was concerned with human affairs, and so it was company.

Font size: 26px
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* Webfont Preview may vary in different OS and browsers.

▪ Download Free Font(s)

Brisko Sans Bold
Brisko Sans Bold Italic