Bureau Grot

27 Styles

Bureau Grot is now accepted as the essence of tooth and character in an English nineteenth-century sans. The current family was first developed by David Berlow in 1989 from original specimens of the grotesques released by Stephenson Blake in Sheffield. These met with immediate success at the Tribune Companies and Newsweek, who had commissioned custom versions at the behest of Roger Black. Further weights were designed by Berlow for the launches of Entertainment Weekly and the Madrid daily El Sol, bringing the total to twelve styles by 1993. Jill Pichotta, Christian Schwartz, and Richard Lipton expanded the styles further, at which point the family name was shortened to Bureau Grot; FB 1989–2006

Webtype
Bureau Grot is also available for online use with @font-face through the Webtype hosted font service.

Among other uses, Bureau Grot is recommended for Newspaper, Magazine, Book, Web and Corporate use.



Change text:

 Bureau Grot Extra Compressed - Light

 Bureau Grot Compressed - Light

 Bureau Grot Condensed - Light

 Bureau Grot - Light

 Bureau Grot Wide - Light

 Bureau Grot Extra Compressed - Book

 Bureau Grot Compressed - Book

 Bureau Grot Condensed - Book

 Bureau Grot - Book

 Bureau Grot Wide - Book

 Bureau Grot Extra Compressed - Medium

 Bureau Grot Compressed - Medium

 Bureau Grot Condensed - Medium

 Bureau Grot - Medium

 Bureau Grot Wide - Medium

 Bureau Grot Extra Compressed - Bold

 Bureau Grot Compressed - Bold

 Bureau Grot Condensed - Bold

 Bureau Grot - Bold

 Bureau Grot Wide - Bold

 Bureau Grot Extra Compressed - Black

 Bureau Grot Compressed - Black

 Bureau Grot Condensed - Black

 Bureau Grot - Black

 Bureau Grot Wide - Black

 Bureau Grot - UltraBlack

 Bureau Grot Wide - UltraBlack

Similar Fonts
· Agenda
· Amplitude
· Antenna
· ITC Franklin
· Titling Gothic FB

Compatible Fonts
· Benton Modern
· Starling
· Williams Caslon Text

Related People
· David Berlow

Related Galleries
· Monterey Herald