This font began its life as a project to design a T-shirt for a student group on a large midwestern university. It has now grown up into a unicode font, including Greek and Cyrillic. It has that look and feel of the T-shirts that are ubiquitous on the campuses of colleges and universities over the world. It would make an ideal tool for designing them, as well as posters and banners.
This is a decorative font containing the letters A-Z, numbers 0-9, and enough punctuation to make invitations, playbills, posters, and the like. It is meant to have the feel of the theatre district early last century. “Roaring 20s” comes in three styles: regular/engraved, hollow/white, and black. Enjoy!
A simple sans-serif font made from straight line segments and true circles and arcs.
When I needed a Braille font for a project, it was hard to find one that worked the way I wanted. When I type an ‘A’, I want the dot pattern for an ‘A’. Fonts from the big computer companies have their Braille hidden deep in the unicode and are not easy to use. This new font is very simple, and the dot patterns are matched to the keys on the keyboard. Simply type; no more hunting through unicode pages. If you develop materials for the sight-impaired, check out my Moon Type font also.
This font of Moon Type is modelled after Dr. Moon’s original poster. He developed this embossed writing system to help those who have lost their sight later in life, and so are familiar with the shapes of English letters. Moon writing is still used, and you can find books written with it.
This one is just for fun. I named it after my cat, Gwendolyn.
I know what you're thinking: Where can I find a Lycian font that looks good and is easy to use? Look no further! This font has the Lycian characters both in their unicode positions, and where you can find them on the keyboard. The glyphs in this font were based on those on a Kerei monument in Lycia.
I am not an archaeologist, so your feedback would be most welcome.