All these fonts are released under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license.
These TrueType fonts were created with a combination of FontStruct and FontForge. The newest fonts are at the top.
This monospaced font is designed specifically for use in modern music trackers – check out the pound sign!
This font was originally made for use on my Handspring Visor PDA in order to fit maximum text on a line.
“A26” stands for “Alphabet 26”, my favorite unicase variant.
“BC” stands for “bicameral”, having a distinct lowercase.
Not enough serifed raster-style fonts exist in the world.
This was created as a replacement for the titling font in the defunct MMORPG _City of Heroes_.
This started life as a monospaced raster font for Impulse Tracker.
This font was also designed for Impulse Tracker.
These were designed for the music creation programs Impulse Tracker 2 and Schism Tracker which use characters of fixed 8×8 pixel size. Many of these are packaged with those programs! There's a bundle of ITF files for users who want the whole set.
This narrow, stencil-like font has a corresponding TrueType font shown above.
Oblique letters go a long way toward breaking up a monospace grid.
This short, highly rounded font also has a corresponding TrueType font above!
Exaggerated thickness makes for a fun diversion from the everyday grind.
This is an experiment to see how much can be removed from a letterform while leaving it distinct enough to be read.
Who hasn’t had at least a brief love affair with the classic Macintosh system font, Chicago?
Joints and pipes are partially the inspiration for this somewhat abstract font.
The above font is strengthened and made more readable with a thicker stroke.
Inspiration struck from watching a friend play an old game with a similar font on the Atari 800.
Mechanical, serifed, modern, and somewhat steampunk – this is a personal favorite.
Skoolhaus has a certain basic, geometric, childlike appeal.
Instead of smaller, why not make the lowercase... lighter?
Save for extended characters, Solstice is converted directly from the NES game of the same name (and thus is not covered under the Creative Commons license).
My very first Impulse Tracker font. Not exciting, but also not very distracting.
Making music... with a Speak&Spell? (Note: The track “Spell Machine” came first.)
Space made angular, this is tied with Rivet for my frequency of use.
This broken serifed font, a mutation of Rivet, never got a better name.
This is precisely, pixel-for-pixel, the font used on the TI-81 graphing calculator (and thus is not covered under the Creative Commons license).
This is precisely, pixel-for-pixel, the font used in the TI-99/4A home computer (and thus is not covered under the Creative Commons license).
Its uppercase comes from most early NES games, and its lowercase comes specifically from Metroid (and thus is not covered under the Creative Commons license).
Winterfresh is stark, square, and just chilly enough to be crisp. It provided some of the inspiration for the font “E-Keet Paragon Black” listed above.
This font is converted from the Gameboy game The Legend of Zelda: Link’s Awakening (and thus is not covered under the Creative Commons license).