Sayfull is a bold sans serif font with playfull look. It contains all caps letters, numbers and symbols. This font suits for branding, prints, posters, banners, kids designs, handmade goods and other creative things.
Kommissar Font Family
Developed for print and screen-based editorial projects, Kommissar balances the need to be direct, compact, and distinctive with the ability to be both expressive and pragmatic. When approached by Fast Company creative director Florian Bachleda to provide the typographic palette for his redesign of the magazine in 2011, designers Christian Schwartz and Vincent Chan knew that their headline typeface needed to help support the goals of the redesign: making the magazine feel bright, open, fast-paced, and unabashedly digital.
Hookshot is a quirky serif font font with a retro touch, inspired by an old Canon Word-mark. Hookshot works great for headlines, callouts, and illustrations. It is perfect for short words and even sentences!
I do a lot of double-uppercase fonts, so for a change of pace, here's a double-lowercase script font! Hallsey has one set of lowercase letters mapped to a-z, and then a full second set of lowercase letters mapped to A-Z. Mix them together for a hip, hand-lettered look!
Band Wagon - 2 Fonts
I don’t know why exactly, but I felt the need to create a Western font. Band Wagon is a handcrafted cowboy font. It comes with curly slabs, spurs and ye olde outlaw spirit.
Velour Font Family - 6 Fonts
Velour is an elegant display typeface, with thin, bracketed serifs. The typeface’s main features are the curved crossbar on ‘A’ and ‘H’, the long, sophisticated legs of ‘K’ and ‘R’ including an alternative ‘k’ automatically substituted in appropriate places, providing a consistent flow of text and a romantic feel.
High quality serif font with multilingual support and a large number of special characters. Designed by Måns Grebäck, this hand-crafted typeface works great in logotypes and for titles and slogans.
Many times, when a new creative process is starting, it is triggered by an everyday action or item. In this case, the looks of a lady’s watch inspired Michael Herold to create his new typeface LUX. The sight of the chronograph sparked associations of the 1950s in Mr. Herold: While this decade was predominantly dominated by brush and feather scripts, there was also a bloom of strict and modern architecture. This special mix of strength and retro style is exactly what Michael Herold is trying to capture in his LUX. The result is a typeface which is perfectly suitable for use on book covers, posters and claims – thanks to its striking impression. The name LUX, Latin for light, is inspired by the high bright-dark contrast within the individual characters.
57-nao Font Family
Designed in 1950s Japan by Okanao & Kushiro, the perfect partnership until artistic temperaments drove them apart.
Tomino is a dot serif, or a sans-serif decorated with dots. It’s wide and clear, and works great in small and large sizes.