Published: 2nd December, 2012
Last edited: 3rd December, 2012
Created: 30th November, 2012
My personal handwriting when i use Felt tip calligraphy pens (the cheap ones) as my daily writing pen, These are the most common letters I write with, there are many other variants, but the forms i chose worked best on Fontstruct. There are Numbers (and maybe other language writing systems like Cyrillic, Katakana, Hiragana.
Published: 5th December, 2012
Last edited: 5th December, 2012
Created: 5th December, 2012
This one was a personal challange, I saw all the new block inspired fonts people had been making, and it made me think: "how few blocks can i use to make a decent font?" and I did it! Just 14 different blocks, and two of those were for punctuation and accents. It also has a terrible pun for a name.
Published: 14th October, 2012
Last edited: 18th July, 2014
Created: 25th September, 2012
This Script is influenced by the art-style of Tibetan. Although as soon as i formed a few basic shapes and themes for a few characters, it quickly took on a shape for itself. This is still a Syllabary used to write my Conlang, Iltantu. It works exactly the same as my more recognizable Latinesque Syllabary "Iltantu-Romu". The characters are mapped in the same exact spots, and one script can be substituted for the next. It's merely a stylistic difference (as Times New Roman is to Blackletter, for instance)This is a clone of Iltantu-Romu
Published: 25th July, 2012
Last edited: 22nd November, 2012
Created: 6th May, 2011
This is a syllabary i developed for a Constructed Language of mine. The original glyphs, however, were odd and difficult to familiarize oneself with. So I designed this form with familiar shapes and designs of a Romanesque serif font, with a few twists of my own. My style of Romanization was inspired by the Cherokee Syllabary, Although I tried not to exactly copy any glyphs that coincidentally looked similar to mine.
Published: 6th February, 2013
Last edited: 20th September, 2015
Created: 19th December, 2012
Clear characters for clear legibility. A syllabary designed for my conlang, not really applicable for anything else, except maybe a codex or something.This is a clone of Iltantu-Romu
Published: 18th April, 2011
Last edited: 5th May, 2011
Created: 15th April, 2011
This is a Non-English Alphabet I have modeled for one of my personal Conlangs, presently called "Alesati". I needed a simple Alphabetic writing system to use for type and print phonetic representations of the Language. It is naturally intended to be written with a Syllabary, which I have created. It's just damn near impossible to fit it into the normal character slots. There are just too many glyphs. So i have settled with this oversimplified Alphabet, which makes use of all basic Latin letters as places for similar letters, or placeholders for letters with entirely different pronunciations or meanings. The basic punctuation and additional symbols that are specific to the Language itself are also represented.
Published: 22nd May, 2013
Last edited: 22nd May, 2013
Created: 3rd December, 2012
A simple block text, it came from another font, but I wanted to finish it, so it turned into thisThis is a clone of Alesati Neo-block
Published: 15th September, 2012
Last edited: 15th September, 2012
Created: 12th August, 2012
A design based off of the Old English Alphabet. Complete with letters used in Anglo-Saxon. Q represents "Ash (ae)". J and K represent "Thorn (th)" and "Eth (th)" respectively. Z represents the alternate forms of "s" used in older manuscripts. Capital Z is the "long s" and lowercase z is the "insular s". There is no V, however, F was used for the sound of V. W and G are replaced with "Wynn" and "Yogh" respectively. I created the letters with the simplest squares i could use with the smallest grid, so as to keep the file small in size and easy to load up.
Published: 22nd May, 2014
Last edited: 17th November, 2014
Created: 2nd April, 2014
Just the Lowercase to a "Fraktur" type font. Work-in-progress. I'm hoping to add support for all the extra characters, diacritics, and such.