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V Category Fonts

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VLNL Wood Burger

We all love a good burger here at Vette Letters. We also love to prepare them ourselves. Grilling the paddies, cutting the tomatoes and cucumber, nothing beats a home made hamburger. And the best and tastiest way to grill a burger is on a wood charcoal grill. So all in all we can safely say that burgers and wood are a pretty darn good combination. This made Donald Roos decide to design VLNL Woodburger, obviously based on 19th century American wood type alphabets. Donald decided to add cyrillic characters, as he strongly believed that Russians would be equally partial to home made burgers.


VLNL Woodburger is not really polished font, it will give any design a rough sturdy edge.

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VLNL Bon Bon

Exuberantly delicious and lusciously sweet, VLNL Bon Bon embodies the perfect after dinner treat. Chocolate is a known aphrodisiac and bonbons are its most romantic carrier. Bonbon is not for nothing the French word for ‘good’ twice! You could definitely consider VLNL Bonbon the typographic equivalent of these exquisite chocolate sweets.


Inspired by lettering on an Amsterdam church facade and a ladies clothing store window, Donald DBXL Beekman started drawing the first incarnation of Bon Bon already in 2004. The original idea was an alphabet design with slanted oval inner shapes and extremely long and striking serifs. This proved to be a quite demanding design job, so It took Bon Bon some time to get finished. But now it’s here in all its extravagant glory. Most recently a number of lowercase characters were added to make Bon Bon more versatile. Totally insane and over-top-the-top it has been called. But hey, we all love Bon Bon. Don't we?

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VLNL Wasabi Turbo

Wasabi is one of the key ingredients in the Japanese kitchen. Also known as japanese horseradish, it is an extremely spicy condiment made out of the graded root of the Wasabi plant. Its spiciness is different than that of a chili pepper though, more like a hot mustard. The spicy taste shoots right through your nose, but does not last for long. Wasabi is traditionally used in sushi and sashimi dishes, soba noodles, and in a number of Japanese snack foods.


Equally sharp and stingy, VLNL Wasabi Turbo was designed by Donald Roos. Despite its japanese outward appearance, the font has its origin in lettering found on a German book. It is hot, and edgy like a samurai sword. Wasabi Turbo will stand out as headline and logo!

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Version 1 International

The Version 1 font family is a mannered geometric linear-grotesque, hand drawn and developed by Oliver Jeschke and Oliver Mayer at Tatin Design Enterprises in Basel, Switzerland and Berlin, Germany. It was created in a three-month training and was further developed in the later stages as OpenType font.

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Vidok FY

Vidok FY, an bloody old-fashioned script font… Zombies gonna like!

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Vanille FY

Vanille FY, a creamy script font. No guilt for greedies!

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Visum

Visum means Visa in Dutch. The name was inspired by Dutch soccer club Vitesse’s rather sad decision to leave Israeli player Dan Mori behind, after he was refused a UAE visa because of his nationality.


Visum font is a tall and proud all caps typeface. It comes with alternates for the lower case letters, some ligatures and an impressive language support. Of course, upper and lower case glyphs can be freely interchanged.

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Vtg Stencil US No.72™

The Vtg Stencil series of fonts from astype are based on real world stencils.

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Vivala Unicase

This square sans is suitable for a small line feed. The spaces between characters are wide enough to be readable even in small sizes. The numerals are slightly narrow.

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Vicomte FY

Vicomte is a script typeface inspired by the american lettering style known as Engrosser’s script, Engraver’s script, or more commonly, Copperplate. Designed as “engraving on paper”, Engrosser’s script letters were carefully and slowly built-up in several strokes with a pointed pen, an attempt to imitate more the burin of the engraver than the quill of the writing master.


Motivated by the same goals, Vicomte looks away from handwriting and shows inscribed qualities in its letters. The alternation of curves and angles, along with the narrowness of the characters and the tight spacing give Vicomte a dark and catchy texture, producing words with strength – without loosing the delicacy of formal scripts.

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