Olympia Splendid 33 When the 1960s rolled around, Olympia had ascended to the top of the typewriter heap. While their good looks
Torpedo 18 (1951) Like its weapon namesake, the Torpedo typewriter is sleek and fast. The keys move effortlessly and with fluid precision.
Remington Quiet-Riter Eleven When you first look at the Quiet-Riter Eleven, you’re likely to think of post-WWII American design—its bulbous
Consul 232 (1966) When this typewriter came off the factory floor in 1966, Czechoslovakia was just two years away from
Erika 10 (1954) If you’ve ever used a high-end typewriter, such as an Olympia, Hermes or the versatile Smith-Corona and
Optima Elite (1950s) It’s hard not to talk about the Optima Elite without comparing it to it’s German cousin, the
Hermes Rocket (1960s) The Hermes Rocket typewriter is a pint-sized powerhouse. This little Rocket is built tough. With its all
Hermes Rocket (1970s) The first thing you notice about a Hermes Rocket typewriter is its compact size and quality workmanship.
Olympia SM9 (1966) The Olympia SM9 is a writer’s typewriter. It just plain works. Its utilitarian lines and solid mechanicals
Royal Futura 800 (1958) If you were to judge a typewriter solely by its looks, then the Royal Futura 800
Hermes 3000 (1958) When sitting down to a Hermes 3000 for the first time, you feel drawn to the machine
Royal Quiet De Luxe (1946) If you want a solid typewriter that’s stylish and extremely easy to use, go with
Smith-Corona Sterling (1950) Take classic 1950s Art Deco style, combined with simple and solid mechanicals, and you have the Smith
Hermes Rocket (1941) The nifty little typewriter in this review originated in 1941 and was passed down to a granddaughter
Olivetti Underwood Lettera 32 (1963) The first thing you notice about this typewriter is how compact and solid it feels.
Olympia SM3 DeLuxe (1955) The Olympia SM3 is a reliable workhorse, from a solid body construction to keys that provide