Commercial Type, Yury Ostromentsky, Ilya Ruderman, Berton Hasebe
Like many typefaces, Druk has its roots in type-faces from the past: the sans serifs created in the 19th century onwards and popularised in the 20th century for expressive display typography. These were mainly used for posters and editorial design, and were often the loudest voices in the typographic spectrum. Unlike many new typefaces, Druk’s forms are inspired by the ways in which type was used in the past, rather than the way the typefaces themselves were drawn or cut.
Afrikaans, Belarusian, Bulgarian, Catalan, Chechen, Czech, Danish, Dutch, English, Esperanto, Estonian, Finnish, French, Gaelic (Irish), Galician, German, Hungarian, Icelandic, Ingush, Italian, Kazakh, Kurdish (lat), Kyrghiz, Latvian, Lithuanian, Mongolian (cyr), Mongolian (lat), Norwegian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Russian, Serbian, Slovene, Spain, Swedish, Tatar, Turkish, Turkmen, Ukrainian, Uzbek (lat)