Anglo-Saxon FuÞorc

Share:
by Arcyn

Download disabled

The designer of this FontStruction has chosen not to make it available for download from this website by choosing an “All Rights Reserved" license.

Please respect their decision and desist from requesting license changes in the comments.

If you would like to use the FontStruction for a specific project, you may be able to contact the designer directly about obtaining a license.

RUNE GUIDE
Runes are used phonetically, so most of the time you should shorten double-letters to single-letters ("Hello" would become "helo"). All the appropriate runes are bound to the appropriate keys, so you can type freely without worrying about which rune you're using. However, a few runes which represent diphthongs which are unused in Modern English are bound to the SHIFT-number row. They are as follows: !-th, @-eo, #-ng, $-ɶ, %-æ, ^-ia/io, &-ea, *-kk. (-st. Additionally, in Old English, there are two types of "g"s, a soft "g" (which is bound to the "g" key), as in "sage", and a hard "g" (which is bound to the ")" key), as in "saga".

Keys 1-7 also include the different Roman numerals (I, V, X, L, C, D, M), which can be combined to make up a number (from what I can tell, the Anglo-Saxons probably used Roman numerals or tally marks - most likely the former).

0 Comments

Also of Interest

GlyphsApp

Get the world’s leading font editor for OSX.

More from the Gallery

Anglo-Saxon FuÞorcby Arcyn
Elder FuÞarkby Arcyn
St. Marksby sorrybones
Squarescriptby elzero
zapezipi eYe/FSby elmoyenique
Karmaby JohnnyLocke
Odd Futureby katerz1118
Dry Heat (medials)by CMunk

From the Blog

News

Gridfolk: Interview with Zephram

News

Heavy Competition Results

News

Heavy Competition

News

Gridfolk: Interview with Jiri Novak