By request, a small, sporty, polygonal, uppercase serif font. The name is inspired by Hammer from Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow. This is quirky, strong, and from nowhere - just like Hammer.
This design seems best for signage, woodcuts, and the like. It carries a bit of a "sports" look too. The numerals and symbols are sans serif to make them look more modern. The asterisk is a hammer. Is it Hammer's hammer or Hammer's brother (who is a hammered Hammer Brother)'s hammer? No one knows.
A serif font wherein almost every glyph has serifs and the serifs determine a glyph's shape. All lines that are not serifs or forming a vertex with a serif are isolated. This is a different technique than I used for Lonewolves Guild and Nurvusystem.
This is a borderline IVO design, not because of its appearance, but because it requires the same set of visual considerations to interpret.
Translator needed to get SH, ZH, CH, and TH characters:
Added some new Characters for vowels, Silent Ts and Rolled Rs.
Or if you want to use an imperial font on ACTUAL IMPERIAL go here:
https://lingojam.com/ENGLISHTOIMPERIAL%28ROMTE%29This is a clone of Formal Roman
Pax Romana is a Roman inspired font with wedge-like upper and lower terminals and sharp serifs. Inspiration also comes from a new font called Prospectus by Dave Bailey.
By request, a semimodular font which looks like a casual interpretation of "General Failure". This is also more condensed and more Pixel Optimized than its predecessor. It makes me think "fire station in a cartoon".
It uses a technique which folds some slabs in, which prevents slabs from altering the heights of letters - but slabs are still allowed to alter width to some extent. The slabs which do this are incorporated into glyphs' structures to such an extent that they are integral parts of the linework.
This could be kerned more closely, but like me, the requestor uses software which doesn't support kerning. Consider the spacing as part of the desired quirkiness.
Cybersquare was designed to be a display font. The flat serifs and square counters give the essence of something old that is merging with new technologies. The name Cybersquare comes from the influence of Courier in code and the square nature of the letterforms. It is a typeface created using old ideas to look into the possible future. Cybersquare is meant to be used large on products such as posters and book covers.
A vaguely Courierlike OSD (Onscreen Display) font which tries its best to be casual. The name is inspired by the old computer joke: "Who is General Failure and why is he reading my hard disk?"
No filters or faux-beziers, just stock bricks and a bit of stacking/nudging!
More about the design:
It started as a doodle and an attempt to make a smooth, low-resolution, low-poly font, and then it became a Courierlike. I have other fonts that tried to do polygonal round shapes before this (such as Cartoon Riot) but this design is my first real success in this area.
Initially, I made the angled glyphs before the round ones. I didn't want to change the angled ones, so glyphs like C, O, and Q became a bit wider than they are tall. I'm quite fond of this, because in most designs these glyphs tend to have a tall and narrow character. I think the mildly squat look of this font makes it cuter and gives it more personality.
A lot of glyphs were altered in specific ways to look more like metal type, especially anything with a cedilla. Others were altered specifically to be interpretable at small size. I also use angled contours and actual round bricks alongside each other within the same glyphs, another technique which is geared toward style and interpretability at small size. Some diacritics had to diverge from this in order to have the proper appearance.
This font came with many new challenges and an array of new techniques had to be designed to solve them. Loops are an insurmountable challenge because of the low resolution and heavy line weight, so I drew rounded areas to suggest them. You can see it on letters like Greek γ, ζ, and ξ.
Sometimes the smallest and simplest change produces the most drastic results.This is a clone of Quartzthrone
Solid Quartzthrone. Somehow, this looks more "cartoonish" than the others.
Maybe I'll do an outlined version next.This is a clone of Quartzthrone
A Quartzthrone variant that looks like fancy upholstered furniture (or cactus heartwood).
The original intent was to make a checkerboard pattern, but because of the use of horizontal filter size 0.5 along with half-width bricks, I wound up with this pattern. No complaints here!This is a clone of Quartzthrone
A quaint and slightly whimsical serif doodle which quickly turned into something serious!
An experimental slab-serif where the slabs are SQUARES and the crossbars are BONES. I'll add more to this one later.
"Squares & bones! That's all you need t' build a town!" - Reverend A. Beem
This is an enhanced version of the retro font you see on old games. Still WIP. The squares are just placeholders and will be removed shortly. I hope to make this have more characters than any other fonts in the future (this might take a while). This font can be used in retro-style games, computer graphics, or anything else you can imagine. This font is pixelated, meaning it is lightweight and easy to port to many devices.This is a clone of Ndless Default Font
A friend wanted "cartoonish Roman-style text" and so I created this. It's pretty rough, but that's what was desired, so it's not changing.
Version 1.2: Made "1" look cooler.
By request, avantgarde Roman text in 3x3. Made for a friend's musical project!
This is a remake of a font on a poster. I don't know what's the font so i call it with what the poster says.
It's a bit thicker than the original one
Uppercase is kerned but lowercase is not, because i'm lazy fite meh