You can try the glyphs by typing the appropriate lowercase letter. 


Browse the images on this page to see how versatile Karl is and how well it can be combined with other typefaces to create the look you want. 

Karl pairs well with a number of fonts due to its neutral sans serif nature.
Try pairing with Mia Culver or Toshiko for custom & unique word marks.
If you need an elegant, stylish look you could combine Karl with Mikosch.
Carefree by Jen Wagner is a great fit for clean, elevated vibes.
If you are creating a playful look I would suggest pairing with Cougar.

Pairing Karl & Inspiration

Karl is a bespoke & minimalist 3-weight sans serif typeface that is perfectly suited for creating unique designs.

This typeface is equipped with 26 stylistic alternates to make everything you design look refined, custom and professional so very effortlessly. The thoughtfully & somewhat irregular designed alternates in combination with the clean main characters create a perfect balance for your design project. Karl saves you from having to find the perfect font pair for your next design project.

If you do want to use this font in Canva, Figma or other Software, or of you have trouble accessing those alternate glyphs please send me a message (rike@localdesk.de) after you purchase this font and I'll send you everything you need to access the alternate glyphs easily.

+ OTF and TTF files
+ Web font file (.WOFF) – only with Webfont License
+ Full upper and lowercase alphabet in 3 weights (light, regular, bold)
+ 26+ Stylistic Alternates for each weight
+ Numbers & Punctuation & Basic Symbols
+ Basic Non-English support

from $25

Karl – Cool Sans with Unique Alternates

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Cougar – Variable Widths Sans 

Each license allows different usage situations. A desktop license will cover the functions of most design work (i.e. making logos, print materials, social media promos, etc.).

A web license is needed when you plan to use and embed the font on a website. You won't need a web license if you create images with the text that you upload to your site – for example, a logo on a website is just fine with a desktop license because it's an image, not editable type.

An e-pub license covers the use for ebooks, so if you wanted to use a font for your chapter titles and publish the book to Kindle or another ebook format, you'll need an e-pub license.

An App license you need, when you'd like to use the font as non-editable text in an app.
Note: this is not a server license, so you cannot use an app license for print-on-demand or customizable design apps (i.e. Canva, Over, etc.).

What’s the difference between licenses?

Yes! Get yourself a desktop license to use this font for your logo or other print designs. If you plan to use the font on your website (outside of a rasterized image or vectorized logo), you need a web license as well.

Can I use these fonts for my logo?

Which license is right for you?

You'll need as many licenses as users. So if you work at a company where 10 designers on your team will need access to the font, you'll need to purchase 10 of the appropriate license.

How many licenses do I need?