Age, Biography and Wiki
Harald Geisler is a German artist and typographer. He was born in 1980 in Frankfurt, Germany. He studied at the University of Applied Sciences in Mainz, Germany, and graduated in 2006. Geisler is best known for his typographic projects, which explore the role of writing in society. He has created works for a variety of clients, including the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, and the Centre Pompidou in Paris. Geisler has also exhibited his work in galleries and museums around the world, including the Museum of Modern Art in New York, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, and the Centre Pompidou in Paris. Geisler has won numerous awards for his work, including the German Design Award, the Type Directors Club Award, and the International Typography Award. As of 2021, Harald Geisler's net worth is estimated to be around $1 million.
|43 years old
|Frankfurt am Main
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on . He is a member of famous with the age 43 years old group.
Harald Geisler Height, Weight & Measurements
At 43 years old, Harald Geisler height not available right now. We will update Harald Geisler's Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about He's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Harald Geisler Net Worth
His net worth has been growing significantly in 2022-2023. So, how much is Harald Geisler worth at the age of 43 years old? Harald Geisler’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Germany. We have estimated Harald Geisler's net worth , money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2023
|$1 Million - $5 Million
|Salary in 2023
|Net Worth in 2022
|Salary in 2022
|Source of Income
Harald Geisler Social Network
|Harald Geisler Twitter
|Harald Geisler Wikipedia
In 2009 Geisler started creating typefaces and since then released 28 typefaces. With an emphasis on handwriting he developed a method to design fonts that focuses on movement rather than outlines. In 2013 while drawing a font based on Sigmund Freud's manuscripts he started to store multiple versions of each letter in the font instead of fixed ligatures, and created a technique called polyalphabetic substitution that would alter between multiple versions of each letter based on the surrounding letters. This means that when a typist types, the ligatures in each word change so that they are not overused, giving the writing a more realistic look. The technique was based on the rotating barrels of an Enigma encryption machine.
The Typographic Wall Calendar is a poster series about the notation of time. It is compiled of the number of used keyboard keys that enumerate the year, laid out in a grid and read from left to right. The first print of the series was produced in 2009.
In collaboration with Karl Gerstner, Geisler created in 2007 an updated version of Gerstner's "Designing Programmes" form 1964.
Harald Geisler is an artist known for his typographic projects about the role of writing in society. He was born 1980 in Frankfurt am Main, Germany and graduated in 2009 at the University of Art and Design Offenbach am Main.
The Pen-pals Project was a historic reenactment of the letter exchange between Albert Einstein and Sigmund Freud in 1932, discussing the possibility to "free mankind from the menace of war". In 2017, commemorating the 85th anniversary of the exchange, Geisler reproduced and send the letters from the same location and time of year. Supporters of the project on the crowdfunding platform Kickstarter received copies of the letters or addressed copies to politicians.
The idea of the Sigmund Freud typeface is inspired by imagining a person writing a letter to his or hers shrink in Sigmund Freud's handwriting. It is based on eight handwritten documents from 1883 to 1938 selected from the archive of the Sigmund Freud Museum Vienna. in 2015 the font was used in the Times, replacing Times New Roman font in a headline of an article discussing the value of handwriting.