Heptal is an alternative alphabet for English created by Katie Molnar. The original can be found here: http://www.omniglot.com/conscripts/heptal.htm
The original script uses overlines to identify vowels which join together when next to each other. The extended vowels á (acute) begins the join the à (grave) ends the join and the ä (diaresis) is the middle of a join - each vowel has an equivalent.
The original script also has 3 varieties of s. Use the S for the capital, the s for an s in the middle of the word and a $ for a final s.
Finally, all sentences should be started with an _ (underscore).This is a clone
Solan Vider is a conlang where each letter is built of two parts, a Solan and a Vider (Top and bottom respectively).
For ease of use each character is fully formed in this fontstruct.
This is a recent experiment on linear design. This includes all 26 letters in both upper and lower case a a small number of punctuation marks.
I wanted to try and create a stark linear script that would be easy and quick to write out in contrast with some of my more ornamental scripts.
This is a calligraphy version of the Evikræyl
It uses significantly softer lines and edges to the original and looses the special character tick in favour of a taller stem.
This is a revision of the original Imrian script (my first fontstruct).
This revision has had some significant tweaks based on what I have learnt from my other designs.
The original script was laced with a strong botanical theme and draw from the Ogham language. All sentences should begin with a ( [open bracket] to create the root symbol. Words are then typed as in english using a - [hyphen] instead of a space. For example:
This is a calligraphic version of the Unlu script. It has all the basic latin letters
but only basic punctuation.
It is used as with the previous Unlu scripts. Enjoy!
Here is the third version of the Unlu script font.
This one has been called Unlu Italic as it is the italicised version of the original with cleaner lines and angles.
Vykra is a conlang script based on the concept of a syllabic alphabet and inspired by plants.
The upper case is the plant body, while the lowercase is the root. As such it is necessary to write this script in alternating case (AlTeRnAtInG CaSe) so as to place an upper and lower case letter together.
The full stop symbol is used for words consisting of one letter to provide a root.
Glyphr is a combination of shapes, design and ideas which I have seen and love. The combination of then creates a very linear chicken scratch script.
Generally you should start every word with an uppercase in order to get the preparatory line, however, the script is equally effective without this.
Evikræyl is the product of a sudden flash of inspiration combined with a love for calligraphy and the aggressive illumination look.
All the basic latin letters are available along with the numbers and a few punctuation marks.
Evikræyl means 'words that stay' in Kallin'Erillian the conlang this script will be used for.
Here is the second version of the Unlu script font.
This one has been called Unlu Light as it is significantly smaller than the original with cleaner lines and angles.
In addition to the Unlu v.1 letters and usage this version includes more punctuation and the numbers 0-9.
Klanara is the script generated for the conlang of the same name. The inspiration for this comes from a script called Oxidilogi available from Omniglot. The language is made up of consonant vowel pairs throughout and is structured to accommodate this pairing. There are some special characters. the ae and oe pair form a single vowel symbol in Klanara. Also the capital H and L are used to form the consonant pairs sh, ch, wh, th and kl. The lower case h and l are letters in their own right.
This is a conlang font based on the SIGIL panel script which can be found on the Omniglot Website. Unlike the inspiration this font is alphabetical.
Note on the script: The script is formed from consonant-vowel pairs. If a pair cannot be made in the order consonant-vowel then an underscore [_] should be used for the consonant or a hyphen [-] for a vowel.