In the history of 20th century graphic arts, the evolution of the informal sans serif has been a uniquely American phenomenon. The ongoing saga of this (still as popular as ever) sub-genre dates back to the maturity of the Industrial Age and early Hollywood film titling, runs through the prosperous times of interwar print publications, sees mass flourishing during the various media propagations of the film type era, and solidifies itself as arguably the most common design element in the latter years of the century. Fun, bouncy, playful, and highly exciting, the casual sans serif is now all over game packaging, film and animation titles, book covers, food boxes, concert posters, and pretty much everywhere design aims to induce excitement about a product or an event. The casual sans is the natural high pill of typesetting.We figured it was high time for the casual sans to adapt to 21st century technology, gain more versatility, and become as much fun to use as the emotions it triggers. So we’re quite excited to issue Bananas, a fun sans serif family in 6 weights and 3 widths that can be used anywhere your designer’s imagination can take you.Rather than being based on a single design, Bananas was sourced from multiple American film era faces, all from 1950s and 1960s, when the casual sans genre was at its popular peak. Headliners’ Catalina and its very similar cousin, Letter Graphics’ Carmel, served as initial study points. Then a few Dave West designs informed the design development and weighting process, before narrow and wide takes were sketched out and included in the family. The entire development process happened in a highly precise interpolative environment. All Bananas fonts come with a full glyph complement supporting the majority of Latin languages, as well as five sets of figures, automatic fractions, quite a few ligatures, biform/unicase shapes and other stylistic alternates.
An isolated letters display typeface design which emphasizes the vertical stems and has an overall Arabian tales and oriental look and feel. All letters start with a prominent vertical stem shaped as pirate sword and ends in very narrow stroke. Banan font family has two members, regular and left-slanted italic styles. This font family design follows the guidelines of Mutamathil Taqlidi type style with one glyph for every basic Arabic Unicode character or letter, as defined in the latest Unicode Standards, and one additional final form glyph, for the freely-connecting letters in traditional Arabic cursive text. Banan employs variable x-height values. It includes only the Lam-Alif ligatures. Soft-vowel diacritic marks, harakat, are selectively positioned. Most of them appear by default on the same level, following a letter, to ensure that they would not interfere visually with letters. Tatweel is a zero-width glyph. Keying the tatweel key before Alif-Lam-Lam-Ha will display the Allah ligature. Banan includes both Arabic and Arabic-Indic numerals, in addition to standard punctuations.
Banana Yeti is a brush script typeface with a condensed vertical slant, inspired by a handmade sample drawn by the calligrapher Ross Frederic George and depicted in Speedball 1947 Textbook Manual.Banana Yeti has a vintage brush script look, perfect for food packaging, display and logo design and period advertising.
Banana Juice is a cute & playful font that will make your designs look modern, unique and fun.It’s perfect for labels, quotes, posters, DIY projects, branding, packaging, greeting cards, websites, photos, photography overlays, signs, window art, scrapbooking, tags and so much more!
At home we love bananas: the kids take them to school for ‘snack time’, they’re healthy and they look pretty as well!Republica Banana is a pun on the term Banana Republic, which was coined by American author O. Henry in 1901. In economics, a Banana Republic is a country that is run as a private commercial enterprise for the exclusive profit of the ruling class. Of course I can point out a few countries that fit this description, but let’s not get into that.
The three typefaces that make up the Balance font set are legible, funky and stylish. Every character has been spaced and designed on a uniform geometric grid to insure true typographic "balance." There are only two shapes that make up every character: a parallelogram and a quarter circle. This design renders Balance a distinct family of fonts which are appropriate for all documents.
Panama is a modern handwritten font. It will make your design project more powerful and beautiful. The font is suitable for any project such as logos, branding and quotes.. Enjoy the Font!Features:Accents (Multilingual characters)PUA encodedNumerals and Punctuation (OpenType Standard)Thanks for visiting and purchasing my font!
Lavana is made with a style brush. If you like natural fonts in a bold and handwriting style, you must have it. You can use Lavana for any needs, can be for logos, flyers, magazines, clothes, business card brochures and others.
Katana is 21st-century script typeface that thrives with energy. Its stylised letterforms feature a strong slant: about 40°, or more than twice the amount of slant found in a typical italic font. Katana’s angularity expresses an aura that combines the small refined details of calligraphy with the vibrancy of large-format graffiti lettering. Unusual for a script typeface, Katana has multiple weights available; there are five in the family, and they range from Light through Bold. As one shuffles from each weight to the next, the level of stroke contrast increases. While Katana’s Light weight is monolinear, the Bold weight has extremely hight contrast between its thick and thin strokes, which dials up the font’s dynamic-feeling even more. The heavier weights clearly look like their letterforms have been written with broad pens or brushes, and the heaviest font looks like a techno-style design crossed with the work of a traditional sign-painter. Each member of the Katana family has lining figures as its font’s default numeral style, but there are also oldstyle figures available through an OpenType feature. Plus, each font includes about 26 alternate glyphs, substituted into the text whenever the ‘contextual alternates’ feature is active. Katana is a great addition to an editorial designer’s toolkit. It comes from Parimal Parmar, a designer in Ahmedabad/India.
Banda is a semi-serif typeface characterized by a tall x-height and rounded semi-serifs. Although it was first designed as a display typeface, Banda quickly evolved into more complex type consisting of seven weights plus their respectful italics.
Bonna and Bonna Bold is a casual calligraphy family Font with an original textured appearance that will allow you to create an effect even more authentic.It’s an exclusively Open Type release with 815 glyphs, 93 ornaments to combine with letters and decorate your text. There are plenty of options to create something unique and special with lots of possibility an infinity of combinations: standard and discretionary ligatures, several swashes and stylistics alternates for each letter, catchwords, tails that can be added to the beginning or end of each letter, and much more. These ravishing fonts have already an extended character set to support Central and Eastern as well as Western European languages.
Alana is a connected script that glows with casual elegance. Its inviting letterforms work well in settings such as letter-writing and menu details; even at small sizes. Set at display sizes, Alana’s strokes reveal rough edges evocative of ink on textured paper. Alana includes over 300 alternates, including swash capitals and ornamented forms to customize titles, headlines, packaging, and wordmarks. Alana includes 62 matching ornaments: botanical fleurons, birds, and cute lil’ bugs.
Banja is a single weight, non connecting script typeface filled with vitality. Designed for branding and editorial design, this dynamic style is filled with a selection of swash letters and ligatures to add even more variety and choice for layouts. Banja includes a full extended latin character set that covers most european languages including Turkish, Icelandic or Polish.
P22 Basala was created using straight horizontal and vertical lines, but with large rounded corners to create an unconventional softness for a bold face. The naming of the font reflects this juxtaposition: Basara= Basala= (in Japanese) free and unrestrained, unconventional.