10 Great Free Fonts
for @font-face embedding

Make sure you visit this page with a browser capable of @font-face embedding for TrueType/OpenType fonts, for example Safari 3.1. Otherwise check out the screenshot of this page.

1. Graublau Sans Web (regular/bold)

Font designers will find an outlet for their creativity; users will get visually richer content.

Håkon Wium Lie, CEO of Opera

2. Fertigo Pro

It’s high time that font foundries and type designers stopped waving their hands in the air proclaiming the death of their industry … Instead they should see this as an opportunity to be grabbed with both hands.

Richard Rutter, clagnut.com

3. Tallys

We have to solve the issue of fonts on the Web in a way that’s fair to everyone in the ecosystem.

Bill Hill, Microsoft

4. Diavlo (light/book/medium/bold/black)

In a world
where the Web is the platform, having ten core Web fonts makes no sense.

Jon Tan, jontangerine.com

5. Fontin (regular/italic/bold/small-caps)

The internet has not been a friendly place for typohiles like myself, up to this point, at least.


6. Fontin Sans (regular/italic/bold/bold italic/small-caps)

Web designers wanting to use the same fonts as they use in print, for all the same reasons they use different fonts on print.

Roger Black, Zara Evens at the Typecon webfonts panel

7. Pykes Peak Zero

The fonts you’re allowed to embed legally aren't worth using; the fonts that are worth using aren't embeddable.

John Gruber

8. Kaffeesatz (thin/light/regular/bold)

@font-face has the potential to revolutionize the type industry, if only designers drive for the change to occur. Expect to see new foundries who specialize in embedding licenses running circles around the monolithic type houses,
until the big boys can catch up.

Danny Dawson

9. Vollkorn

Get ready for some ugly fonts and copyright spats in the short term—but a far more beautiful web and a rejuvenated typography business model in the long term.

Matt Willcox on Typographica

10. Tagesschrift

No one has mentioned what I personally think is the single most important application of font embedding: making languages that don't use the Roman script more accessible on the web.

Patrick Hall on Typographica