Download 46 font families with 161 unique vintage fonts—available for a very limited time at Pixelo.
There’s definitely something charming and beautiful about old-school fonts. Whenever you see a label with an 18th-19th-century typeface, it gives you that aged, rustic, beautiful and classy feel. Pixelo recognizes the high demand for centuries-old typefaces and has come up with the best old-school font resource. This vintage fonts bundle has over 46 traditional styles ranging from fonts used in barrel labels and blacksmith shops to the early New York-style neon signage from the 1950s.
Pixelo initially released the Vintage Fonts Bundle with a $1,027 price tag. Today, you can get all these amazing vintage fonts for only $29! What a steal!
This is what you’ll get with the Vintage Fonts Bundle.
- 46 unique, high-quality font families making a total of 161 amazing vintage fonts
- A huge selection of alternate characters distinct in every font family
- The commercial license allows the use of fonts for any magazine, web design, graphic design, and more!
- Unlimited lifetime download access and support
- Guaranteed quick customer help response
Here are some of the wonderful font families you’ll get in vintage fonts bundle.
Every old-aged typeface in the vintage fonts bundle is full of soul. Each one feels like a time capsule as you use each font to type any word. Take a look at some of them here.
This font likely appeared during the late 80s and early 90s. You might have seen them as the font choice of vintage bikers.
Brewery looks exactly like the fonts you see imprinted on handcrafted beer bars and wineries. If you’re making a design for a beverage company with more masculine products, this is your go-to font!
You might have seen this typeface used in popular liquor brands. Vintage Whiskey contains six unique font styles each differing in aesthetic.
In the old days, people will engrave their family names in leather-covered photo albums. They often used the aesthetics that Fairy Tale introduces. Featuring wispy swirls on different letters, this font just exudes the style of a classic culture!
Honolua Bay is your 50s-style traditional postcard font. Its cursive elements make everything feel simple, elegant, and stylish.
Whiskey stones is different from the Vintage Whiskey font because of the asymmetrical sizes of its letters. It has four unique font styles and additional symbols particular only to its font family.
The Metal Plate was often used by tailors and shoemakers in their store signages during the 19th century. Since the metal plates are highly reflective of the sunlight, customers get drawn to their shops. Now you can use them to catch your customer’s attention too.
This typeface has four distinct styles in its family. If you’ve ever seen a souvenir shop, you’ve likely seen how this font exudes the appeal of the wilderness.
You might have seen a less aged look of the Royal Brandy in some newer liquor labels. This is the authentic appearance of this font. Royal Brandy has its own set of additional symbols to add to its grand aesthetic.
The 60s and 70s delivery trucks have likely used the Cider typeface to write their company name. The round-edged uppercase font is perfect for any old-school style or retro-inspired design.
It’s not exactly Harley-Davidson’s font, but this typeface is probably their logo designer’s inspiration. You might have even seen this font used in classic American comic book covers!
If you’ve seen pop advertisements in the 70s, then you’ve definitely seen the Coiner typeface. The round-edged, all-caps text is perfect for stickers and brand logos that need that groovy vibe.
Blocky, graffiti-style fonts definitely came from the street artists and vandals of the 80s. Glitch is a beautiful, asymmetrical typeface that definitely delivers a rebellious yet stylish look.
A 19th century inspired typeface, Limited is one of the other fonts shop owners probably used to catch their customers’ attention. The typeface also looks like it would fit in the Great Gatsby movie!
Bike groups likely used Majestic and Biker typefaces on their banners and shops. The curvy but stern appearance of the font exudes the stylish but edgy nature of 50s bikers during their time.
This 80s-inspired font was most likely used in a Hollywood retro sci-fi movie. The typeface just screams dystopian but will probably look great in any design!
While aesthetically related to Vintage Whiskey and Whiskey Stone, Amber Whiskey has its own softer aesthetic appeal. Its font family includes four individual styles.
This typeface screams 80s all over! You’ve probably seen an old 80s rock band use this font on their album cover.
This typeface is what sailors most likely used on their labels during the 19th century. Old-era seaside shops have likely used this font as well.
Early 60s Las Vegas has established the identity of this typeface. However, it also looks great in early 70s industrial-style designs.
You’ve probably seen this font used in many pirate movies and films. In fact, Disney might have even used it in their vintage films.
Terminal has four font families, which include its full appearance in color, as well as its regular, shadowed, and aged fonts. Each one has a thin, industrial feel to it.
This is another pirate-inspired typeface. It has 6 styles and alternates plus its own set of additional symbols. This is curvier than Rover when it comes to pirate aesthetics.
If you ever saw a vintage can or label from the 60s, you’ve probably seen this typeface. Tight looks fat yet distinct in its appearance. Disney might have used it in some of their early Mickey Mouse works too.
Each font family’s appeal exudes a feeling of elegance, glamour, and sophistication, making them perfect for attention-grabbing labels, headlines, banners and more.