You may purchase my fonts from the following vendors:
MyFonts, Fonts, FontShop, Linotype, Creative Market, Rentafont.


When purchasing a font, you need to understand where you are going to use it. On a computer, on a website, in an application? How many people on your team are working on the project? How many visitors per month visit the project website? These questions will help you determine which license you need.

The most common licenses are Desktop and Webfont, but there are also App, ePub, Server, Digital Ads, and Custom licenses. A Desktop license applies to everything you create on a computer using a font and/or publish as an image. This one is the most popular and depends on the number of users working with the font. A Webfont license is required to use the font on the website. It is based on page views per month.

Which one to choose? For example, you have a team of 4 designers working on a brand. To promote it on the web, you also create a website. At the moment you need a Desktop license for 1-5 users for your team and also a Webfont license. If your client plans to create content on his own using a font, he needs another one desktop license.

The End User License Agreement may differ from market to market. Please read the EULA on the website of the market from which you are going to purchase my fonts.


By purchasing typefaces from retail font markets, you get a non-exclusive right to use them. In other words, a font can be purchased by anyone and used in a variety of projects.

Temporary exclusivity is most often applied to custom fonts. This means that after development, the font will be available for use only by you. You get the right to exclusively use the typeface for a limited period, for example from 1 to 3 years. After that, if the license is not renewed, the typeface can be published on retail stores and will be available to anyone.

Full exclusivity gives you a perpetual right to use the typeface. No one else can purchase this typeface and use it.

Language support

All font families from Michael Rafailyk cover Latin, Cyrillic, and Greek scripts. Most of them support up to 480+ languages. A list of all supported languages is available on the specific typeface page.


OpenType improves typography. Its features such as classes, ligatures, substitutions, and others make the font smart and flexible. Typefaces from Michael Rafailyk are released in OpenType and have features such as standard and discretionary ligatures, stylistic alternates, contextual alternates, stylistic sets, localized forms, small caps, oldstyle figures, fractions, superscript, subscript, and others.

Most of them, such as ligatures or contextual alternates, are enabled by default, while some, such as fractions of stylistic sets, need to be enabled manually if needed. Symbols containing stylistic alternates allow you to manually set their alternates by selecting the given symbol in the text. If you want to apply stylistic alternates to the entire text block – try the stylistic set.

How to apply OpenType features? In graphics editors like InDesign or Illustrator, open the OpenType panel to control, enable and disable features. On the web, OpenType features are controlled by CSS.

Variable fonts

Many of my font families include a variable font version. What is it and what are its advantages? It is a single font file that may include all the styles in a family and any variations in between. Watch the video with one of my variable font in action. Looking for some special weight between Regular and Bold? Variable font lets you use a sliders (axes) to create a new font style. It could be a Weight axis between Light and Black, a Width axis between Condensed and Extended, an Optical Size axis, and others. You can use them separately or together, and, for example, create some new unique style between Regular, Bold, Condensed, and Extended. The price of a variable font is often lower than the price of a complete font family pack and you get significantly more than all the individual styles.

How to use the variable font features? In graphics editors from Adobe: Make sure that your text is selected. The Variable Font button will appear near the Font Style list on the Character panel. Click it to open the sliders. On the web: The variations are accessed through CSS. Read this guide for details. Besides the fact that you can choose the style you want, you can also animate it.

Read more about variable fonts for brands and check out the list of applications and operating systems that support variable fonts to be sure it fits your project.

Logo and lettering

You can order the development of calligraphic logo or lettering composition. Some examples of logotypes I have designed can be viewed on my Instagram.


Got questions about using my font families or its features? Is one of my fonts not working as expected? Not sure which license to choose? Want to expand language support? Need a custom font? Feel free to email me at type@michaelrafailyk.com to resolve your issue.


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