This font explores the theme of anger. I took inspiration from heavy metal/rock album covers and tried to recreate the same irregular/jarring lettering they do. To do this I painted letters quickly on varying sizes of paper and translated this onto fontstruct to get a rough/rushed look.
https://www.fontstruct.com/fontstructions/show/1310974/umbrella-cThis is a clone of Regulr C
This font software with reserved font name "Yamashiro" Copyright 2018 Doug Peters of Symbiotic Design. Web font (#webfont) use is OK. Derivatives are OK. Redistribution is fine.
My Font Groups:
In this typeface I have tried to represent a noise without using soundwaves.
Based on the word Thunderous, this font represents a storm. The pointy edges of the letters and their disformed shape are supposed to represent the loud and violent noise made by thunder. As there are three diffrent phases in a storm, loud, light and calm, I tried to represent those three states by combining diffrent letterforms to make it looks even more like a storm.
The font is designed for attention grabbing headers.
There are 3 other versions of this font: Thunderstorm, ThunderStorm Inverse and ThunderStorm Black.
I have created this font using the word "destructive" as a theme. After experimenting with a number of ideas I created this font by cutting it out of card in a distressed way, then projecting light through it on the wall, photographing the results and recreating the result in fontstruct. I feel as if my font could be used for a number of different things such posters or advertisement for art or music event.
This font is based on the word messy. Inspiration comes from paper being torn into small pieces, and the moment of chaos when work goes wrong and paper is ripped out of a sketchbook. The gradients are also not accurate in order to vaguely represent how shadows form on crumpled paper. The font was drawn freehand to begin and is designed to be used decoratively for headers. This font could be used for an art club poster.This is a clone
Cute, presentational, naive. Fun for short excursions, with a tendency to become a liability during extended travel.