Clobber Grotesk

USD $25.00 per weight (immediate download) | SALE! $200 for complete family
Ian Lynam

Try Me

Clobber Grotesk Bold is a grotesk typeface designed for high readability. The terminals of the letterforms are slightly flared in order to increase legibility.

The family includes 11 weights: Light, Regular, Stencil Regular, Italic, Stencil Italic, Medium, Medium Italic, DemiBold, Bold, Bold Italic, and Bold Stencil.

Originally designed for a metal stamping business for use at small sizes, the Clobber family is now available for the discerning type public.

The Clobber family is available by weight:

Light Add to Cart
Regular Add to Cart
Italic Add to Cart
Regular Stencil Add to Cart
Italic Stencil Add to Cart
Medium Add to Cart
Medium Italic Add to Cart
Demi Add to Cart
Bold Add to Cart
Bold Italic Add to Cart
Bold Stencil Add to Cart

The Clobber family is available as a single, discounted download, as well. All eleven weights for $200 – a 30% discount off of the individual prices.

Clobber Grotesk Family Add to Cart

You Might Also Like:


Glot is a ten-member flared terminal sans serif family of typefaces based on a mix of proportions of Roman square capitals and hyper-readable sans serifs.

Kirimomi Display

Kirimomi Display is a six-member family of typefaces for text typesetting and design for screens.

Biwa & Biwa Display

Biwa is a 14-member straight-sided family of formally nuanced grotesk typefaces. Biwa’s lighter weights feel subdued, cool in tone, and neutral, while the heavier weights are more robust and full of personality.


Cern is a family of 40 weights of neutral, yet formally nuanced grotesk typefaces that takes inspiration from Helvetica, Akzidenz Grotesk, Univers and the original metal types from Switzerland, yet has a slightly larger x-height for more pronounced legibility.


Raker was born out of a love for retro science fiction aesthetics and includes 4 cuts: Raker, Raker Display, Raker Stencil, and Raker Display Stencil. Each cut includes 5 weights of Roman and italic characters—Light, Regular, Medium, Bold, and Heavy.


Stamen is the answer to a big question: What would happen if one tried to create a typeface family that was ‘out of time’? If a type designer was to turn off the internet and put away the type specimens and just try to explore limbic, phantom history, what might that look like?