Goudy Two Shoes is a digitization and expansion of a 1970s type called Goudy Fancy, which originated with Lettergraphics as a film type, then was released into the dry transfer (rub-on) arena, where it became really popular.
Guillotine is inspired by an uncredited early 1970s film face called Rhythm Bold. While the original film type had plenty of round forms that were uneven and somewhat badly drawn to fit within the overwhelming pop wave of the time, this digital incarnation disposes of all curves, relies on a much sharper grid, and adheres to specific parameters of stroke widths and angles.
Fore is a fresh spin on fat display letters, with a tinge of Japanese techno design. Its unicase construct gives it a very flexible nature, which makes it very appealing to typographers who care about having alternative choices within the same alphabet. Comes in two variants, a regular and a delightfully attractive shadow.
Whether with pen on paper, or in digital, realistically connecting vertical handwriting is never an easy task to accomplish.
Initially designed in the early-to-mid 1950s, Filmotype Quiet was among the first of its Novelty font designs.
Remastered and expanded from the original source, Filmotype Quiet includes a full international character compliment, automatic fractionals, ordinals, and a suite of period appropriate alternate forms in dynamic OpenType format.
Initially offered in the late 1960s, Filmotype Escort was released nearly 15 years after the introduction of Filmotype Giant at the request of Filmotype customers unable to oblique the Filmotype Giant font on their Filmotype machines.
Mullen Hand is the fresh digitization and expansion of a Jerry Mullen metal typeface called Repro, originally published by ATF in 1953.