What is the Memphis® Cyrillic font?
Dr. Rudolf Wolf was the first to add slabserifs to the sanserif forms pioneered by Erbar and Renner. He designed Memphis for Stempel in 1929, following Futura; details show the influence of the American typeface Litho Antique from 1910. Ludlow Karnak can be seen as a version of the same design.
Memphis® Cyrillic Font families
The Memphis® Cyrillic includes the following font families:
- Memphis Cyrillic Light
- Memphis Cyrillic Light Italic
- Memphis Cyrillic Medium
- Memphis Cyrillic Medium Italic
- Memphis Cyrillic Bold
- Memphis Cyrillic Bold Italic
- Memphis Cyrillic ExtraBold
Memphis® Cyrillic Preview
Here is a preview of how Memphis® Cyrillic will look. For more previews using your own text as an example, click here.
I know what you're thinking... Is Memphis® Cyrillic Free to Download?
Well i'm sorry to tell you that it isn't free. Most fonts featured on FontsAnon.com is a premium font that you have to pay for. You will not find a free download of Memphis® Cyrillic so do yourself a favor and don't waste your time searching the internet for one.
It's unlikely that a free download for Memphis® Cyrillic will come your way. There are too many websites that claim to offer "Free Downloads" of premium fonts, but these are just scams to get you to click on a link which will either take you to a spammy landing page or you risk getting viruses on your computer. In the rare occasion that you do find a free download for Memphis® Cyrillic remember that it's illegal to use a font if you didn't pay for it!
If you really want Memphis® Cyrillic and you want to truly own it the legal and safe way, and support the designers and publishers, then click here to visit the download and purchase page on MyFonts.com. Here you will be able to obtain the proper license. The designer and publisher deserves to be paid for their work, as they have put in the hours and the creativity to produce such an amazing font. Good luck with your purchase and future use of this font. :)