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".
For this font the idea was to make something which looked extremely clear at small sizes and which was optimized for speedreading. The low-polygonal style combined with the thick lines makes this a good font for footnotes and marginalia, thus the name.
Version 1.3: Added Polish.
Another asymmetrical sans-serif made for use in rulebooks for the Freeform Limitless Adventure Kit (FLAK) pen-and-paper game system. This one is classed as a hybrid and works well at all point sizes!
It began as a Constant Height design, but now I don't classify it as such since most of the letters with diacritics are taller than those without. A few letters (eszett, thorn, eta, etc.) are allowed to descend slightly, as well.
This font has also found some use on signage at a friend's bistro!
This is my first font which includes the "More Latin" set.
This font is based on the 2002 GBA game of the same name
dx fünfzig is the 50th font published by me!
'm kinda proud of myself--although some fonts still can be improved or remade, I look at myself at the very beginning--Zephram probably remembers my "Dungeons Rooms (not only)" which was my first publicly available Fontstruction--then I look at what I create now and I see a small yet visible progress. Not only that. During this period there is something much more important: YOU GUYS!
Special thanks to Zeph, JingYo, Sed4, SymbioticDesign and RMeek!
This typeface was concevied two years ago and later shelved. Thought that it was still worth finishing so here it is. It's another take on the square dot matrix style that I did with the MinSha typeface back in 2010.
A monospace font that mimicks the OSDs of yore. Some glyphs have been taken from datasheets for old character generator integrated circuits, and others have been modified or created from scratch.
UPDATE 07 Oct 17: In February something happened to the font, re-arranging every single brick to somewhere else. I just now got around to fixing it.
Parentheses can be used as caps for the beginnings and ends of sentences.
Heavy font for heavy work.
Made for Obscure Process, a zine about weird digital art techniques.
Basketcase is a bold, decorative font. My inspiration first came from walbaum decoritve font and then I shifted more towards taking a spin on DDC harware.
A font I designed for the animation series, "The Boris Barkov Show". This is made to look blocky and industrial, but still fairly modern. It's mostly built on a 5x5 grid, and is perfectly useable as a pixel font, but is meant for high-res applications.
The show's titlecards only use this font in uppercase. But, I designed a lowercase for the sake of accessibility.
The show is about a stereotypically Russian, mustachioed, ushanka-wearing pug named Boris Barkov. Apart from speaking both English and Russian, he's able to play the video game "Escape From Tarkov", wield a sword and rifle, and carry and throw objects despite his lack of opposable thumbs. His nemesis is PugB (the Americanized "Rambo" pug) and he's rumored to have shady dealings with Sam Yippington, the Latvian Dachsund arms dealer...
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.
The concept for Cürve is simply curves and holes. The typeface can be used in any context. The name Cürve came about from research on letters with diacritical marks. It is very interesting how a simple character can change the way an entire word is pronounced. Each letter was made to be original and eye-catching but at the same time simple and artistic.
Designed by Jordan C. Tharpe – Typography 1 – York College of PA – Spring 2019
The concept for Suavé is to represent a robotic or digital appeal. The typeface can be used mainly for captions or titles, but can only be used for body text. The name Suavé came from my nickname Jay Suavé and means cool, fun and spontaneous. Suavé is supposed to display curves, corners, and sharp points to be playful, but sophisticated.
Download it and start using Suavé today @www.fontstruct.com
Pixel demake of Arizone Unicase. Same glyphs as the original.