Published: 14th October, 2012
Last edited: 18th July, 2014
Created: 25th September, 2012
This Script is influenced by the art-style of Tibetan. Although as soon as i formed a few basic shapes and themes for a few characters, it quickly took on a shape for itself. This is still a Syllabary used to write my Conlang, Iltantu. It works exactly the same as my more recognizable Latinesque Syllabary "Iltantu-Romu". The characters are mapped in the same exact spots, and one script can be substituted for the next. It's merely a stylistic difference (as Times New Roman is to Blackletter, for instance)This is a clone of Iltantu-Romu
Published: 25th July, 2012
Last edited: 22nd November, 2012
Created: 6th May, 2011
This is a syllabary i developed for a Constructed Language of mine. The original glyphs, however, were odd and difficult to familiarize oneself with. So I designed this form with familiar shapes and designs of a Romanesque serif font, with a few twists of my own. My style of Romanization was inspired by the Cherokee Syllabary, Although I tried not to exactly copy any glyphs that coincidentally looked similar to mine.
Published: 23rd May, 2011
Last edited: 15th April, 2014
Created: 20th May, 2011
A typeface inspired by arabic kashida, including latin and cyrillic character set. Glyphs are designed for fluent connection in text strings.
"·" (middle dot)- you may use it for filling spaces between glyphs;
"_" (low line) - ending with a small space;
"|" (bar) - initial triangle, improves appearance at the beginning of lines;
Published: 15th August, 2010
Last edited: 18th August, 2010
Created: 15th August, 2010
A simple conscript (constructed script / writing system / alphabet) inspired by conlangs (constructed languages) and yet undeciphered ancient and modern writings.
Currently, this conscript is just a basic substitution set and can be used as an alternative writing system for the Basic Latin set (the new glyphs correspond to the Latin alphabet), i.e. for writing English, but the glyphs for Cyrillic are still unfinished.
The capital letters (uppercase letter glyphs) are identical to their lowercase equivalents, but are written inside a square to distinguish them from the lowercases.
The font has some problems with punctuation kerning, but these are because of the need for the capital letters to be aligned to the lowercases. Standard symbols such as numbers and punctuation are identical to their Latin originals.
The final goal is to write my own conlang, which will utilize a future version of this script.
The script is also intended as a substitution alphabet for writing Latin, Cyrillic and other languages (using a yet undeveloped specific interlingua convention).
For a quick reference chart on how to read the letter-to-letter correspondence, see http://sahwar.deviantart.com/art/Sahwarian-writing-systems-1-128986775.
As already stated, the SahWarian Alphabet Type1 is currently just an alternative alphabet for English invented by sahwar. It is intended to be used as a code for writing diaries, journals, artcode or hidden messages.
Type of writing system: alphabet
Direction of writing: left to write in horizontal lines
Used to write: only English / Basic Latin (for now).
(Info source used for some of the terms: http://omniglot.com)
15 Aug 2010 — Initial release.
17 Aug 2010 — Some minor fixes.
18 Aug 2010 — Fixed the "]" (it was incorrectly identical to the "[". Added more information to this description.
Published: 12th July, 2010
Last edited: 13th July, 2010
Created: 12th July, 2010
This is a font I made up that I typically write in on a daily basis. I used to use it as a language, but that quickly fell apart and is now just a nifty font! It's very rough, and also my first attempt using the fontstruct. Enjoy! ;)
Published: 17th July, 2009
Last edited: 18th July, 2009
Created: 16th July, 2009
Latin alphabet for partially sighted people after William Moon (1818–1894).
Edgy square design.
N and Z are ugly.
Published: 17th July, 2009
Last edited: 17th July, 2009
Created: 17th July, 2009
An embossed script for the partially sighted, developed by Moon in the middle of the 19th century. Black or Extra Bold style in a 4x4 square. This of course wouldn’t be usable for the blind.
H isn’t perfect, but needs to be distinguishable from O. R and S are the same as in Moon Bold.This is a clone of Moon 4x4 Bold