Published: 23rd August, 2015
Last edited: 18th September, 2015
Created: 9th June, 2015
"Seamróg" is the irish-gaelic word for "shamrock"/"clover" in english (= "trébol" in spanish). This is an gothic lombardic font mixed with uncial style (X-XIV c) -only capitals and numbers and a few other glyphs here-, all very curved in a modern way. You can find some alternates at the LC. Glad if you like it.This is a clone
Published: 31st May, 2014
Last edited: 16th April, 2015
Created: 31st May, 2014
I thought the round celtic/gaelic/insular forms of the latin letters would lend themselves well to a typewriter-esque font. Only later did I google it to find that Michael Everson is the king of this area.
Now I should really get back to my exam paper.
Published: 8th June, 2012
Last edited: 17th April, 2017
Created: 7th June, 2012
Modern Og'am. Based on the archaic Beth-Luis-Nion alphabet of the Gaels from an example in the 14th Century "Book of Ballymote" in Ireland. This Og'am also works well as a handwritten script. Type like a Druid!This is a clone
Published: 10th January, 2012
Last edited: 12th January, 2012
Created: 10th January, 2012
Ogham runes... for the most part. The "ng" character is "k" Both uppercase and lowercase are the same. I used "ea" for !, "ui" for ? and fudged on letters that aren't Gaelic, such as k, w, and y. They are the runes that slant down.
Published: 29th September, 2008
Last edited: 24th June, 2009
Created: 29th September, 2008
Old celtic style font. Now with some diacritics and variants. Most of the vowels can have an acute over them, and many of the consonants can have dots. The dots make them be pronounced as if they were followed by an H, e.g. Th, Sh. Ë is a variant of R, Ì is a variant of S and Î is a variant of S with a dot above. Ï is the Irish symbol for "agus" or "and".