This font style is commonly seen in traditional tattoo artist portfolios all over the world. Inspired by graffiti seen in bathroom stalls, taco stand tables, public transportation windows, and brick walls in the suburbs of East LA. This font will go great on a banner for a tattoo design, and even on a t-shirt design for all your urban clothing lines.
Lagos was created because of the lack of African-inspired fonts that are truly modern without being partly art-deco in origin. I wanted to make a vigorous, sharp-edged font that reflects the energy and dynamism of modern Africa. The lines of the font combine the sharp angularity of African rocks and mountains with the smooth fluidity of Africa's snake-black rivers.
Cozy up with Latte from Font Kitchen. This typeface uses the highest quality hand-roasted glyphs blended with some wonderful rounded serifs and ball terminals. You’ll pick up on subtle notes of OpenType features like stylistic alternates (on 41/52 Latin characters+diacritics), fractions, ligatures, oldstyle and lining figures, and more. Leave room in your cup for true italics, and you've got a bold, earthy flavor that can't be beat. Available in 14 robust styles, Latte is a great way to give your next project a warm, friendly, and natural feel.
Legible and dynamic shape, tons of OpenType options, different scripts – that’s Mato Sans. Difficult small size, long text in Vietnamese, huge heading in Russian or table full of figures to create? It’s not a problem with this family. There are over 2000 glyphs in every weight with such features: superscript and subscript characters, tabular lining and old style figures, small caps, fractions, arrows or even case sensitive parenthesis.
Originally issued by the Palmer and Rey Type Foundry of San Francisco in 1884, this typeface bore the name Octagon Condensed, and is as fresh today as it was way back when. Both versions of this font support the Latin 1252, Central European 1250, Turkish 1254 and Baltic 1257 codepages.