A Greek upright italic, influenced by handwriting and confidently extending the Bree family
The Bree Greek font family is a spry sans serif initiated by Veronika Burian and José Scaglione and completed by Irene Vlachou.
Bree Greek delivers a spirited look and feel for branding and headline usage. As an upright italic, Bree Greek shows a pleasant mix of rather unobtrusive capitals with more vivid lowercase letters, giving text a lively appearance. Bree Greek is clearly influenced by handwriting. As such, some of its most characteristic features are the cursive epsilon, the outstroke curves of diagonals, and its flourished and fluid shapes. Alternates of these letters are available when a more neutral look is desired. Bree Greek has a touch of cheekiness, a wide stance for each character, and an extra-large x-height. All this adds up to a big personality, so even when set in small text there is no skimming past the words Bree Greek voices.
In 2019, the Bree font family got a huge update. A few shapes were updated or added (the ‘k’ and German capital ‘ß’), two entirely new weights were added (Book and Book Italic), and spacing was perfected. More than that, Vietnamese support was added to Bree Latin, and the Bree Greek and Bree Cyrillic scripts were designed from scratch to parallel the Latin’s tone. Additionally, Bree was designed in variable font format for those who want complete control over the font’s appearance while simultaneously saving digital weight in the form of kilobytes and megabytes. The entire Bree family is in the perfect position for the next digital revolution.
The complete seven weight Bree Thai font family, along with our entire catalogue, has been optimised for today’s varied screen uses. Bree has been chosen for such wide-ranging uses as the branding for the country of Peru, Breast Cancer Awareness Month in the US, organic food brands, and numerous layouts including mobile apps, newspapers, online magazines, and books. Be sure to check out the other scripts in the full multiscript Bree family: Arabic, Latin (including Pinyin and Vietnamese), Cyrillic, and Greek.
Lead design and concept
Veronika Burian (Latin)
José Scaglione (Latin)
Irene Vlachou (Greek)