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FF66 - FF Good and FF Good Headline receive a huge extension in the latest FontFont release
FF 66 : FF Good & FF Good Headline Extension
FF Good is an upright, straight-sided sans serif designed by Warsaw based designer Łukasz Dziedzic. As his follow up typeface to FF Clan, FF Good was the second of his typefaces to enter the FontFont library. Initially released as a modest-sized family with nine styles, the typeface received an overhaul in 2010 increasing it to 30 styles, with an additional 30 styles sibling called FF Good Headline. Its in-use cases include the Russian edition of British magazine OK and the Associated Press.
Following the latest FontFont release FF Good and FF Good Headline will now have an incredible total of 196 styles. This will make it the largest superfamily available on, consisting of seven widths from compressed to extended and weights from light to ultra. 
A versatile type system, FF Good is mastered for text use, whilst FF Good Headline has a lower cap height and shorter ascenders/descenders. 
As part of the extension release we are offering all of our customers a discount of 30% off the complete family packages ('Collections' or 'Complete Suites') for both FF Good and FF Good Headline.
And for a extra dose of good news we can also confirm that as of the latest release the new style FF Good News will be available at the incredible price of 5 EUR/GBP/AUS/USD. 

FF Good is the perfect companion for interface, editorial and web designers due to its subtle weight and width graduation. This allows the individual to pick the style best suited to their layout.
© Adam Twardoch
FF Good + FF More = Powerhouse Superfamily
Łukasz Dziedzic built FF More to work alongside FF Good, resulting in a powerhouse superfamily, versatile in both its function and aesthetic. Like FF Good, all of the styles in the FF More family include a Cyrillic character set which increases the editorial design potential of the typeface significantly.
FF Good
FF More

Łukasz Dziedzic is a Warsaw based designer, who first made his way 
in the working world as a sound technician, actor and software developer for the Polish patent office. But it was during the first free Polish elections of 1989, when he briefly worked as a newsboy for Gazeta  Wyborcza, the newly-launched, first independent daily newspaper in the country.
A year later, he joined the design department of the paper and began working on the co-creation of layouts for the main newspaper and its weekly companion magazine, for which he drew his first typeface. 

From here he went on to work with several publishing houses in Warsaw, designing newspapers and magazines. During this time Łukasz drew over a dozen typeface families ranging from large Latin and Cyrillic text families to single display styles. He currently has six type families available on