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NATIONAL POST ARTS

Tubetype: A font that changed the city of LondonIn the midst of the First World War began one of the most iconic, enduring and best-loved fonts in the world: Edward Johnston’s type for the London Undergound. Within a few years, Johnston Sans would be visible not only at Elephant & Castle and Golders Green, but at all points where posters were pasted to walls. Edward Johnston’s work adorned every announcement, whether beautiful or grim (“The last northbound train has gone.”)Johnston was the man who defined London with his type, dominating the capital from the far western reaches of the Metropolitan line in Amersham to easterly Upminster on the District line. (Photo: Luke MacGregor/Reuters)

Tubetype: A font that changed the city of London
In the midst of the First World War began one of the most iconic, enduring and best-loved fonts in the world: Edward Johnston’s type for the London Undergound. Within a few years, Johnston Sans would be visible not only at Elephant & Castle and Golders Green, but at all points where posters were pasted to walls. Edward Johnston’s work adorned every announcement, whether beautiful or grim (“The last northbound train has gone.”)

Johnston was the man who defined London with his type, dominating the capital from the far western reaches of the Metropolitan line in Amersham to easterly Upminster on the District line. (Photo: Luke MacGregor/Reuters)