Conceptualized by Dalton Maag font developer, Spike Spondike, Blenny is a true individual, with elegant hairlines and exaggerated ball terminals. Soft, voluptuous curves and a retro feel make it suitable for branding, bold headlines, or product labels. Blenny comes in one weight and supports two script systems, Latin and Thai.
The 1895 specimen book from American Type Founders included the pattern for this face, originally called Outing—Art Nouveau with a laid-back vibe. Both versions of this font support the Latin 1262, Central European 1250, Turkish 1254 and Baltic 1257 codepages.
Here’s a typeface from the Art Nouveau era that is equally at home in the world of contemporary science fiction, which is quite an achievement. Both versions of this font support the Latin 1262, Central European 1250, Turkish 1254 and Baltic 1257 codepages.
Here comes Fixen FY!
This beautiful typeface has flared pointed serifs and its structure is chiseled, freely interpreting engraved letters. The texture is strong, delicate, and airy due to these visible cuts into the letter-shapes.
AmpleSoft is a softer version derived from Ample type family.
AmpleSoft is a display type family, optical mono linear and a bit squarish in nature. It has smooth curve instead of sharp angle formed by the junction of two strokes, which is a prominent feature of its design.
Paviljoen (meaning Pavilion or Gazebo in Dutch) is an Art Deco typeface which was modeled on cast-iron lettering on some monumental buildings in Amsterdam. I only had a few glyphs to work with, so I designed the remaining ones myself. Paviljoen comes with extensive language support.