A sans-serif face in which the circular elements have become almost square, NewNerdish resembles a number of typefaces which have become associated with a modernistic, computer look. There is little or no variation in the weight of horizontals, diagonals, and verticals.
Have you ever had to read text from a cheap dot-matrix printer which is not aligned quite right, so that the tops of the letters are either darker or lighter than the bottoms?
BlusterLeft and BlusterRight are distortions of the font ConcavexCaps. They have a wind-blown, flopping-in-the-breeze look.
These two typefaces contain elaborate star patterns. XSarsAndStripesOne and XStarsAndStripesTwo are mirror images of each other.
What would happen if one took a rather crude, squared-serifed typeface of the type popular in the 19th century and added medieval and calligraphic ornamentation? Maybe the result would be Medieval Gunslinger.
The characters in SafetyPinned are composed of interlocked safety pins.
The inspiration for AlbertBetenbuch came from a typeface drawn by Albert Duerer, and an interpretation of that face in Arthur Baker’s Historic Calligraphic Alphabets (Dover, 1980).
The characteristic common to AlbertBetenbuch and the faces inspiring it is the decorative zig-zag with the upper-case letters.