Our most up-to-date Futura, adapted to the new times. Its peculiarity lies in the curved endings of three of its letters (“j”, “l” and “t”), which gives the typeface a more dynamic and modern look, making it easier to visualize on small and low resolution screens. The original designs of these characters are also included.

Futura is a Trademark of BauerTypes SL

tipografía typeface futura next digital
tipografía typeface futura next digital
tipografía typeface futura next digital Mock up Ipad


Available for DESKTOP | WEB | APP | ePub | SERVER | OEM licences

About our licences



  Access all alternates
  Small caps
  Small caps from capitals
  Discretionary ligatures
  Standard ligatures
  Proportional lining figures
  Proportional oldstyle figures
  Tabular lining figures
  Tabular oldstyle figures
  Stylistic alternates
  Stylistic Set 01


Afar, Afrikaans, Aragonese, Asu, Bemba, Bena, Catalan, Cebuano, Chiga, Corsican, Danish, Taita, German, English, Spanish, Estonian, Basque, Finnish, Filipino, Faroese, French, Friulian, Irish, Scottish Gaelic, Galician, Swiss German, Gusii, Manx, Interlingua, Indonesian, Ido, Icelandic, Italian, Lojban, Machame, Jju, Makonde, Kabuverdianu, Kalaallisut, Kalenjin, Shambala, Kurdish, Cornish, Latin, Luxembourgish, Ligurian, Luo, Luyia, Morisyen, Malagasy, Makhuwa-Meetto, Malay, Norwegian Bokmål, North Ndebele, Low German, Norwegian Nynorsk, Norwegian, South Ndebele, Northern Sotho, Nyankole, Occitan, Oromo, Portuguese, Romansh, Rundi, Rombo, Kinyarwanda, Rwa, Samburu, Sangu, Sardinian, Sena, Sango, Sidamo, Southern Sami, Shona, Somali, Albanian, Swati, Saho, Southern Sotho, Sundanese, Swedish, Swahili, Teso, Tswana, Turkish, Taroko, Tsonga, Volapük, Vunjo, Walloon, Warlpiri, Xhosa, Soga, Zulu


The Futura Next, a geometric sans with 20 fonts, 14 of which contain small caps and old-style figures as an additional supplement. In addition, it includes numerous OpenType features. Its wide variety of styles and weights designed to be true to its origins make it especially suitable for prominent user interfaces, information displays, smart watches, e-readers, television applications, technical devices and Internet-related uses.

In 1927 the Bauersche Giesserei in Frankfurt am Main (Germany) presented for the first time 3 varieties of a new typeface, the thin, demiblack and black Futura, designed by Paul Renner, a prolific typography writer and director of the Master Craftsmen’s School for Printer’s in Munich.  It soon became one of the most widely used typefaces in the world. It continues to play a key role in the corporate image and identity of the most innovative companies. The world’s leading players, designers and graphic artists love its simple geometric forms and powerful lettering.