Published: 27th October, 2015
Last edited: 29th November, 2015
Created: 26th October, 2015
This is an eye catching, three dimensional font, inspired by the word 'Huge' and based on the geometric shapes, and naturally occurring letter formations found within the floor plans of modern architecture. After looking into the design processes, I used negative space to give the illusions of a structure. It could be used as a cover font, or for a headline, and works either as a small or large typeface.
Published: 26th October, 2015
Last edited: 7th December, 2015
Created: 20th October, 2015
This font is the showing the fluidity of ink descending in water, having no container but taking gravity into consideration. Shapes are not predictable and form characteristic paths, where the letters are revealed within the negative space. Designed to be confusing to the eye this ‘trippy drippy’ font holds a sense of ambiguity which can be looked at from different perspectives, giving it a range of liquid based designs from juice packaging to water parks.
Published: 9th March, 2015
Last edited: 9th March, 2015
Created: 2nd March, 2015
This was a class project-we were to design a typeface for 1980's style arcade. I came up with this looking at pac man mazes. It is totally a display font-it doesn't work at anything less than 18 pellets. Or rather, points.
Published: 4th March, 2015
Last edited: 23rd March, 2015
Created: 25th February, 2015
A typeface that incorporates a galactic style. Inspired by space invaders. Due to the heavy nature of this typeface, it is mainly used for display type
Published: 26th October, 2014
Last edited: 26th October, 2014
Created: 12th October, 2014
Initially contemplating the concept of fluidity, looking at handwritten brush types, lead me to the idea of continuity and landed me with the category of 'continuous.' The central influence leading me to this final typeface was a Social Network diagram, where lines meet seemingly infinitely. The final product ended in a decorative, kinetic font with the use of negative space to create the emerging letters. With the typeface being difficult to read on first inspection, and the overall look of the font makes its uses limited, however I feel it could be successful in many event posters/leaflets etc.
Published: 29th October, 2012
Last edited: 30th October, 2012
Created: 8th October, 2012
This is a font based on the concept of how little of a character must be shown in order to recognize that character,in the idea of wooden letters carved including the frame. Largely inspired by Wim Crouwels New Alphabet. Not complete, reworking dimensions of the characters within the frame.
Published: 28th October, 2012
Last edited: 15th November, 2012
Created: 17th October, 2012
Negative Chaos is the end result of a typography project at Uwe. My theme word was 'chaos' I began exploring the meaning of this word. This led to several experiments exploring how I could use marks or patterns to express chaos. My favourite experiment used the stencil of the letter and then used drops of ink, the negative space of the letter was left once the stencil was removed and surrounding this were random drops of ink. Each letter was therefore unique so there was already an element of chaos in the typeface, but I also felt the effect of ink created an energetic feeling which felt chaotic.
Published: 21st February, 2012
Last edited: 28th February, 2012
Created: 9th February, 2012
A nice simple typeface thats fairly easy to read, bold looking type, uses some negative space, also has curved edges to make it look less squared off and boring.
Published: 5th November, 2010
Last edited: 5th November, 2010
Created: 20th October, 2010
As part of my Graphic Design brief at UWE I was asked to design a font based on the word 'Curve'. I wanted to design a typeface that uses the negative space and creates a curve from consistent shapes, hence only using a select set of pixels. This also strongly links to my research into ceramic sets where curves were introduced strongly during post war times in 1945 - 1960s. I was inspired by the sculpture work of Henry Moore and Barbara Hepworth in particular, and feel that the font has produced its own ceramic set with a flow throughout the typeface created within the negative space.
Published: 27th March, 2017
Last edited: 9th January, 2016
Created: 28th March, 2012
A display type from the edge of the future.
Free for personal use only. Please contact for commercial.
Update: March 22nd 2015
Redesigned a few characters and added extra weight. Slightly chunkier than previous version. Cyrillic in development - basic uppercase only for now.