I want to use Serif font Georgia. Which Sans Serif fonts go well with Georgia. I am using Impact for my Logo.

Can some one help in identifying a good Sans Serif font that can go well with Headers mainly.


Check theses links might be one of them will help you to identifying a good Sans Serif font which can go well with Headers mainly. wherever i know First link have your answer please check.

  1. Family Georgia,Utopia,Palatino,'Palatino Linotype',serif;

  2. More fonts like georgia

  3. pick a serif and a sans serif typeface that work well together. This can be tricky to get just right. Here’s one way to do it:
  4. Common fonts to all versions of Windows & Mac equivalents
  5. Georgia & Verdana Typefaces designed for the screen (finally)

this Question on same site may help you popular-serif-and-sans-serif-browser-compatible-font-combinations

I Read your comment if you need information about Web safe fonts than check this too

| improve this answer | |

Arimo Bold 72px

Indeed I use Georgia as my preferred serif font. My companion sans-serif font stack, which includes the Google font Arimo (illustrated above), is

"Helvetica Neue", HelveticaNeue, TeXGyreHeros, FreeSans, "Nimbus Sans L", "Liberation Sans", Arimo, Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif;

except for large non-italic headings, for which I insert "Microsoft Sans Serif" ahead of "Liberation Sans". I give my reasons in "A multiplatform Helvetica-like font stack that suppresses Arial".

| improve this answer | |

Try Gotham or Akkurat Pro or Helvetica

| improve this answer | |
  • Thanks a lot will try it out.. is any of this web safe font ? – Harsha M V Jun 3 '11 at 17:15
  • 1
    No. But Helvetica is on all Macs and very similar to (but not the same as) Arial on all PCs. – e100 Jun 3 '11 at 18:29
  • What did they all smoke to find Helvetica very similar to Arial?! – mbx Jun 4 '11 at 10:39
  • 2
    Let me rephrase: Arial is the ugly twin sister of Helvetica. They share lots of their specifications as they belong to the same family, but "very similiar" is not the phrase. Arial totally okay for low resolution web text. But I wouldn't use it for print or as part of the cd. – mbx Jun 5 '11 at 14:43
  • 1
    @e100: The most obvious difference is the top of the lower-case "t" - In Helvetica it is flat across, in Arial it slants. The same goes for the ends of the lower-case "s" and Upper & lower "C/c. Also, the UC "R" in Helv rounds down towards the baseline straight-vertical. In Arial it is more of a diagonal towards the next letter. The tail on Arial's UC "Q" has a slight curve to it; in Helv it is a more perfect geometric bar. There are a few other slight variances in the lettershapes but those are the most easily described. Overall Helvetica is more geometric than Arial, and Arial has some sligh – emcarnahan Oct 22 '15 at 18:35

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service, privacy policy and cookie policy

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.