Expérience, French for Experiment and not Experience. Decided to make a new font specifically to go further in-depth with the tools available. After hours and hours of work, this is the final product. Feedback is strongly encouraged.
Bookish pixel font designed for general reading. Made for use in my own future web designs.
A wonky, handwriting-y, pixel-imperfect monospace font. Started out as an attempt to make a monospaced version of Brandenburg; slowly turned into something else entirely…
Here is my first attempt with Fontstruct. It's a very simple design. The letters remind me of the legs of the insects - that's why it inherited the name. Feel free to use it if you like.
Reviews, critics, suggestions are welcome. And if you use my fonts, it would be nice if you could tell me how you used them. Thank you.
Version 1.3: Added Polish.
This font used to be a normal Decolike... until someone decided to chow down on it! They seemed to prefer the taste of spurs, as all of them have been bitten off, leaving only semicircular impressions.
"Nervousa" is an anagram for "Ravenous".
It's the Nintendo logo which can be seen on the Gameboy, extended. It also features kerning for more accuracy to the original sprite.
A font made for a Terraria mod. It gets its name because parts of it remind me of halberd, partisan, and/or axe heads. I designed this to have the vaguely authoritation look of a Didone as well as a borderline-gaudy look that prevents this from being taken as seriously as other Didones. These changes lent some much-needed character to the prototypical Didone from which this design evolved. The uppercase letters are more heavily ornamented, as if to suggest that they are letters from an illuminated manuscript.
The main texture is a diamond pattern inspired by vent holes in medieval armor. These were often made with a square punch, and help the font look more handmade.
The wider letters are incised, which seems to lessen their perceived wideness by breaking up the shapes. For me this effect lent a more natural flow to the reading.
The ornamentation rules are complicated and factor in lettershapes, English letter frequency, and the existing design parameters. One thing I can concisely explain is that glyphs which normally look fairly plain are ornamented to such an extent that they make others look plain instead (CGJLT1 among others).