The different options available within a typeface make up a type family. Many typefaces are at a minimum available in roman, bold and italic. Other families are much larger, such as Helvetica Neue, which is available in options such Condensed Bold, Condensed Black, UltraLight, UltraLight Italic, Light, Light Italic, Regular, etc. The late Victorian era, from 1880 to World War I, was characterized by this ornamental style of art, with its organic, asymmetrical, intricate and flowing lines. This type (French, meaning "new art") produced similarly distinctive typography, which saw a revival during the 1960s.
There are a fair number of digital revivals of art nouveau faces, although few are widely used. Some of the more common digital typefaces are Arnold Boecklin (Weisert, 1904), Artistik , Galadriel and Victorian.
(Antique Olive, Calibri, Johnston, Lucida Grande, Segoe UI, Gill Sans, Myriad, Frutiger, Trebuchet MS, Tahoma, Verdana and Optima). These are the most calligraphic of the sans-serif typefaces, with some variation in line width and more legibility than other sans-serif fonts.