Inspired by the movement of a glitch, 80s arcade game titles and technology. Very computer esque. Unacceptable colours within a glitch.
This typeface was inspired by retro neon style images and 80’s rock music. The pointed edges and sides give a unique style to this typeface. Best used for display.
Arcadical is a geometric sans serif display typface characterized by angled stems, counters, and terminals. It consists of 26 uppercase characters, 10 numerals, and 16 punctuation marks.
Born of a mid-life reminisce, this font was inspired by the arcade culture of the 80's. It was a time when game playing was done at an aracade rather than a game system or computer at home. It could be considered a mix of 80's pop with a major dose of heavy metal since it was a time when music defined fashion and behavior (and both were questionable, in retrospect). Like, totally.This is a clone
This is my first font this font is ment to be weird. It has many diffrences in eatch letter for the capital letters anyway. The way I see it the capital letters are ment to be used as body. The lower case letters are meant as headers.This is a clone
A delightful, chunky number inspired by 80s arcades. This is intended as a display font. Chunky and Hunky will make you crave more and more of its retro goodness.
A fan-favorite for many gaming geeks! A blast from the past from the 1980s! A video game font that everybody has came to know and love over the years! No quarters are required for this nostalgic font, but a FontStruct account is! Just give it the ol' TrueType download, and you're all good to go!This is a clone of KonaM
Reconstruction of the typeface used on most video games from Konami in systems as MSX and NES - earlier games used MSX's default typeface. This typeface differs from the most known at this style (7x7) used at games like Pacman and Super Mario Bros (on truth, since 1977, at B&W coin-op machines).
Lowercase letters were done by me, never were seen at that games and probably don't match any font with lowercase letters used in games, the far as I know.
A reproduction of the character set from Brazilian Telesp's teletext service (Videotexto), from the late 80's, that ran in some MSX computers. I did this because some characters of this set are still different from everything I saw later on the subject of pixelated fonts! The only thing different here is the proportional spacing, impossible at that season. Soon I'll do a properly monospaced version.