"Graphee-Tee" font Copyright 2018 Doug Peters of Symbiotic Design.
-Logos, graphics, web design, brand marketing & consulting.
Proper Font Use Rules:
The uniqueness of this font requires a few rules in order to generate the required effect. Each word should have a capital letter preceding it, and all the trailing letters in the same word should be lowercase. The font was designed to overlap in the style of cartoon lettering from the 70's. The upper case letters have a border to the left, while the lower case letters do not, and by using some trick spacing and kerning techniques, I was able to fudge in most characters so that it looks like the first letter (a capital) overlaps the next, which overlaps the next.
When using contracted words (70's, Truck'n) the insertion of a single or double quotation mark makes the lower case letter to the left of the ' or " mark inappropriately wide and sometimes borderless, so in the Single and Double High-Reversed 9 Style Quotation Marks (201B & 201H) I added a version of each quote mark with a border as an alternate for using it as quotes just outside a word.
Although all the lowercase characters can look like they overlap each other, even within a lowercase sentence where each word is not capitalized, something looks off about that and therefore word capitalization seems required.
Authorized Use Summary:
You may use this font as a type style for any projects, private, personal, charitable, commercial or government use as long as you attribute/credit the authoring designer, Doug Peters. A single ACTIVE link in social media, on a website, or in a blog will suffice to use this font for as long as the attribution/accreditation link remains active. To use it as a web font: With an accreditation (attribution) link on any website/blog in question that uses this font, you may in fact also use this font as a web font (#webfont) on that web site/blog, should you desire to.
In the section below, I list a variety of my websites. You may link back to this font or to any one of my websites. A simple sentence that includes such a link crediting me will suffice, such as "Font used for (describe how the font is used) is Graphee-Tee by Doug Peters, Font-Journal." Graphee-Tee can be linked to the font (your choice of font archive hyperlinks given below), and/or you can link my name to one of my profile/portfolio websites or blogs (given in the promos section below), and/or you can link the Font-Journal text to the Font-Journal itself (https://www.font-journal.com/). You may rephrase, use your own words.
Font distribution archives:
My Font Group:
Fett commands attention with its lavish uppercase letters. I had focused on creating an geometrical inverted slab serif incorporating features of Glyphic serifs. The distinguishing feature of Gylphic typefaces are the triangular shaped serif design, or a flaring of the character strokes where they terminate. Although Fett is not classified under either of those groups, I don’t think I wish it could be either- it shouldn’t be. Fett is meant to be very playful and tasteful. I named this font after its thick, fat stroke weight. Fett translates to “fat” in 3 different languages- German, Swedish, and Norwegian.
Indyga, a fresh new font from designer Lyle M.
Visit www.lylem.com for more info and font mockups.
This typeface was designed from using the word 'Squishy' as a starting point. Which i then went on to pinpointing it down to fat in particular looking at animal fat. I feel this font can be used in a large poster or sign, advertising or for promoting against animal cruelty.This is a clone
011616. Oops. This one was supposed to be released when it was created. Somehow it got lost. Anyway, it was an experiment with smoothed out diagonals, which was difficult before the brick nudging feature. Now it its easy. So more improvments added. Here was my original text in 2010. Old links were broken, I can't add links anymore...?
Created from scratch, but inspired by will.i.ૐ's WPA Go Thin, which was inspired by Stewf's WPA Gothic. Not as much an in depth character study as William's, but delving deeper into the concept of smoothing out all hard edged corners, especially the transitional connections between all diagonal lines to their horizontal or vertical counterparts. This direction forced me to dig deep to figure out if it was possible to create a smoothly ramped curve. After chiseling out multitudinous variations of composite combinations, I came up with this solution. Then I pat myself of the back and gave myself a cookie. The technique is also employed on my Escapade, and Streamlyne fonts. As usual, I like to leave these techniques as Easter eggs for everyone to discover for themselves using their own creativity. Sometimes its inspiring just to know such a thing is possible. But let me know if you can't figure it out. Press Shift+PXL on the preview to zoom in and check it out.This is a clone