These fonts represent that which illustrates the sea and everything related to sea faring texts. Some of these are playful and others are symbolic designs showing the lifestyle of the sea. The following fonts vary in context and description.
1. Oh Whale Font
The font, created in 2017, draws on simplicity and it is handwritten. The text itself is not cursive though and the letters are thick. There is some spacing between the letters as each is an individual entity. There is minimal curvature as well to the text.
2. Nautica Font
This is one of the most typical of the nautical fonts considering the structuring and style. It is entirely upper case with thin rigid letters. The tops of the letters have horizontal lining that makes the text seem more stable than usual. The horizontal line crossing the As have a circle in the middle as does the T as well. These small frills all contribute to the stylistic elegance of the font.
3. Spinnaker Regular Font
The font is widely spaced, and it seems to be handwritten. The lettering is large and would be adequate for headings. The letters are also regular with a minimal amount of style to them in the form of curves or frills. The only distinct attribute is the size and spacing of the letters from each other.
4. Seaweed Script Regular Font
This is one of the more rare nautical fonts. It is cursive and the stylistic devices allude to a more feminine font. There are curls and the letters are linked to each other from the second to the last in an unbroken chain. There is a slight slant to the letters and the capitalized letters are prominent as compared to the small ones.
5. Pirates Two Font
This text is symbolism rather than text. For example instead of letters, there are skulls and crossbones, which are set in different shades and designs. Occasionally there are anchors or crossing anchors. This is meant to illustrate the pirate culture of freedom and danger.
6. Sailors Delight Font
The font is personal and not cursive. Every one of the letters is in upper case though there is not a lot of formality to the structuring of the letters. There is a slight curvature or freedom to the letters. The spacing is also irregular and the text is thin. It seems like the easiest one to use as a nautical font.
7. Sailor Scrawl Black Font
The font is upper case and exudes some formality. The spacing is regular and there is a minimum amount of curves for these structures. The text itself appears to be thin with appearances of shading or bold for the vertical strokes of the letters.
8. VTKS Ultramein Font
The font is quite think and seems to be pertinent for headings solely. The letters are all in upper case as well and quite formal as there is minimal curvature to them. However, they incorporate some word art by having internal shading within the letters. The shading though varies in shape and consistency. There are areas of the shaded parts, which appear to have rough texture such as that of a wall so it seems the letters resemble a board or wall.
9. VTKS DECISION Font
The font is a personal, non-cursive variation of the VTKS model. the letters vary in their thickness, which makes it relatively informational. They are all upper case and that makes the font appropriate for nautical titles. It would be better for bulletins and it exudes the culture of carefree half-hazard attitudes. There are holes within the letters as well and the strokes are not consistent.
10. Sailor Beware Font
This is another upper personal font. It is handwritten and one of the more simplistic styles. There is a slant but it is not cursive. The letters are quite thick and there is minimal curvature. This would be appropriate for announcements and ads. The spacing between the letters is also large and uniform.
11. Batter Up 3D Font
This font does not appear very nautical. This is because of the formal nature of the letter structuring. It looks to have a military background considering it is also completely upper case in nature and the letters are very spaced out from each other. This font looks to take more than the average amount of space.
12. Sonorous Font
The font was designed by Jordan Wilson and has a round and balanced feel. The font features a unique and textured type of look, which is sure to send a realistic but worn look to the projects you would like to undertake. It would be best suitable for branding, flyers and headers. The letters are all upper case and thick. There is legitimate spacing for headers and there are minimal curls or frills.
13. Captain Shipwreck Font
This is a distressed font type designed by John Swinn and presented via the Alphabet Agency, which was influenced by aspects such as beer labels, the biker gang, pirate and outlaw concepts as well as jackets. This blend resulted in the traditional but bold look, which would be appropriate for logos, labels, emblems and other final products. Yet again, this font is also wholly uppercase with an emphasis on the first letters of the words.
14. US Navy Script Font
This font comes courtesy of the Vintage Voyage Design Company. It was introduced during the Second World War so there is a vintage element to this script. The text is sure to bring some nostalgic sentiments as well. It comes with many frills within the text such as sunbursts, ribbons and badges, which are there to assist with crafting of the ideal design. It follows some of the cursive rules such as connection of one letter to the next but there is symmetry to the letters as well.
15. Sailor Stich Font
The vagueness of the script is something unique among nautical fonts. It looks like it was brought from a Pac Man game considering the structure of the letters and the blur effect, which is presented. There is uniformity in the letters though and zero curvature to speak of.
16. Fancy Tattoo Script Font
The name does not decry the suspected attributes because the script itself is incredibly thin and slightly stylish with some of the letters. The tops of the letters also have notable hedges. It looks as if it were drawn by a needle on a pirate map.
17. Tattoo thin-line Font
The simplistic scrawl of the script would be appropriate for headings and charts. It looks like something, which would be better illustrated as part of a treasure map. The lettering is quite slender and tall. There is adequate spacing as well between the letters considering each one of them is upper case.
18. Rats Get Fat Font
This is a playful iteration from the Out of Step Font Company. It is large and the script does not involve a lot of curvature. Rather there is a carefree notion concerning the lettering whereby each of them is an independent entity. They are large and no frills other than jagged edges crossing some of the letters.
19. VTKS Textones Font
This comes from the VTKS lineup and is a personal handwritten nautical option. The VTKS are known for their thick upper case scripts. This one is typical considering it fits these characteristics. The letters themselves though are a bit unique in that they have various patterns and thickness. There is no standard spacing between the letters as well.
20. VTKS DECISION Font
This font is also from the VTKS design online plant. The lettering is a cross between the more formal and informal VTKS texts. That is because though the script is uppercase, there is still some chaos to the structure. Some of the letters appear to slant while others stand straight. There are inconsistencies as s well in the thickness and gradient of the lettering. It provides an artistic feel as if the letters themselves were drawn on wood or a wall, which is not plain.
21. I Refuse to Sink Font
The font originated from the Out of Step Font Company. The font is capitalized as is the case with the majority of nautical fonts but the script is thin and there is moderate curvature to the text. However, it is expressed at the tops and bottoms of the letters. Each letter has curvature in this way and there are signature brushes in the middle of the lettering. It is quite simple and elegant for a nautical font.
22. VTKS authorized 2 Font
The VTKS plant finally came up with an almost cursive handwritten option, which is not their modus operandi. Lettering is slightly slanted towards the left, which is odd but assists in the aesthetic contributions. The lettering is thin as well as the capitalized letters do not have a lot of emphasis. The script has some curvature as well which extends to create connections between the letters so it is hard to decipher between the letters at times.
23. VTKS Tautage2 Font
VTKS Tautage is one of the most formal offerings from VTKS design. The font entails capitalized letters with a minimal amount of frills and curvature. The scripting is thick and the spacing is standard between the letters.
24. VTKS Sportage Font
It is appropriate for bulletins and banners, considering the font is one of the more playful VTKS products. Thick capitalized lettering describes this text. There are definitive standards for the spacing between the letters and there is inconsistent width of the lettering. The letters also do not have similar gradients when it comes to the internal shading, which adds to the aesthetic attributes of the words.
25. VTKS Replius Font
The VTKS design plant favors uppercase thick lettering. The Replius option uses a higher level of thickness for the lettering. There is no particular consistency in the outlining of the text. The letters seem like they were painted on a rough wall with an inconsistent brush. This helps to create a haunting and dark ambience to the text, which is reminiscent of the VTKS lineup.
26. VTKS Urbanizart Font
This is not the usual VTKS structure, which follows think capitalization, or inconsistent upper case formats. The urbanizart belongs to a more trendy audience considering the lack of structure of the lettering, which is capitalized. There is also far more curvature and style to the lettering which maintains thickness but is not capitalized.
27. VTKS AZEITONA Font
Azeitona also represents one of the more unique fonts with capitalization being incorporated but it is not the usual thickness that comes with the VTKS lineup. The lettering is thin and slightly slanted to the right. The width is consistent and so is the gradient of the lettering. The script spacing is standard and tall. It would seem the font would be better used for magazines and particular letterheads as opposed to nautical font. Though, there is a certain appeal.
28. Neptun CAT Font
The font was created by Peter Wiegel and is a personally, handwritten nautical script. The script is quite thick and standardized in terms of the spacing between the letters. Each character has a specific design. There capitalized letters are stylized. The text has a moderate amount of curvature as well. The text characters are independent of each other as well.
29. Port118 Font
Port118 is an especially formal typeset alternative. The characters are each independent and have particular attributes so there is limited elements of personalization. The spacing is the same and the letters are all uppercase. The scripting is thick and would be advisable for banners and headlines. There is minimal curvature as well which is illustrated at the bottom of the characters. Each slightly bows downwards.
30. Boeticher Font
This is one of the more attractive script styles within the nautical category. The letters are thin and tall with a formal curvaceous element to them. That is caused by formal spacing standards and uniform curls on top of the letters. Each character is independent of the other though there are strike through brushes, which permeate each of the letters.
31. Held X Fast Font
The uppercase chaotic nature of this font does not resemble the rest of the nautical fonts. It seems like it was initiated for pirate charts or pirate enthusiasts. That is because of the inconsistency of the thickness, the lack of internal shading and the use of dots within the letters themselves. Vertical strokes seem to be thicker as compared to the horizontal brushes for the lettering.
32. VTKS Curumin Font
This is one of the thinner iterations of the VTKS product line. The uppercase format lends to the formality of the script but does little else. There is an artistic nature of the characters because they are not especially firm. Some of the vowels also feature small letter structure yet they are the same size as the uppercase letters. It is meant for artsy headlines and bulletins.
33. Square Tattoo Demo Font
The out of step Font Company has produced a unique offering. The font seems to be large and mostly formal considering the structure of the characters. There are inconsistencies in the thickness of the letters though there is a particular pattern. The lower parts are shaded while the upper parts are not. The vertical strokes are also thicker as compared to the horizontal strokes. Much like a lot of nautical fonts, it also employs strikethrough elements for each of the letters.
The nautical fonts seem by default to be upper case. All of the fonts mentioned are uppercase with the exception of a handful. The VTKS plant seems to be the chief originator of nautical fonts. Most of its offerings are thick and characteristically bold though there are frills depending on the type. Other fonts seem to wane between extremes from the particularly cursive to completely rigid formats. The nautical fonts though illustrate a lot of fun when it comes to drawing and exhibit a large amount of versatility.