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5 popular wedding fonts to use on your custom orders

Posted May 10, 2013  |  written by  |  Promotions by Theme or Event
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  1. Zapfino

    http://www.inkhead.com/gildan-heavyweight-tee/5738/
    This font would be at home on an old manuscript, but subtle touches make it more readable than cursive.

  2. Vivaldi

    http://www.inkhead.com/recycled-cardboard-journal/11171/
    The Vivaldi font is as energetic and stylish as its namesake’s most famous musical works.

  3. Mishka

    http://www.inkhead.com/collapsible-koozie-can-kooler/12527/
    Mishka’s casual and cute style is perfect for custom koozies and other fun giveaways during the reception party.

  4. Gabrielle

    http://www.inkhead.com/folding-fan/24693/
    This font feels like the unlikely but perfect blend of Medieval illuminated manuscript and simple, efficient print.

  5. Tiranti

    http://www.inkhead.com/eco-mini-paper-bag/14585/
    Tiranti takes the easy readability of Gabrielle but goes for a loopier, more script-like feel

Weddings are all about details. Anyone who’s ever seen the epic tomes that most brides and wedding planners use to collate and collect all their notes about the ceremony and accompanying events can attest to this. From flowers to table cloths to song lists and everything in between, most couples are going to be involved in every last bit of wedding minutia. So InkHead entirely understands why the font you use for your custom wedding goodies is almost as imperative as the dress itself. Consider these top eight popular wedding fonts.

8 Popular Wedding Fonts to Use on Custom Favors

  1. Mishka: Mishka is best described as being both elegant and playful. It has the exaggerated serifs you see in script, but its handwritten quality and sometimes elaborate touches keep it grounded and fun. You’d say that Mishka is more fanciful than fancy. If you don’t plan on using Mishka as the main font for your wedding, it can still be a great choice for certain aspects. Mishka’s casual and cute style is perfect for custom koozies and other fun giveaways during the reception party.
  2. Zapfino: This other popular wedding font would be at home on an old manuscript, but subtle touches make it much more readable that antique cursive. Spacious, broad capital letters make excellent anchors for the lowercase alphabet. Best of all, each letter looks as though it were lovingly written with a fountain pen.
  3. Vivaldi: Take Zapfino and add a dash of whimsy – the Vivaldi font is as energetic and stylish as its namesake’s most famous musical works. A mix of structured straight lines and wide, curving loops, it’s not surprising that so many of this font’s characters resemble a treble clef. One of the more artistic fonts offered by InkHead, Vivaldi would fit beautifully on personalized journals or other thank you gifts for bridesmaids and groomsmen.
  4. Gabrielle: This font feels like the unlikely but perfect blend of Medieval illuminated manuscript and simple, efficient print. Eminently readable but also regal in its serifs and flourishes, Gabrielle takes the best parts of both its influences and provides a perfect middle ground font for name cards or anything else that needs to be read quickly or from a distance.
  5. Tiranti: Tiranti takes the easy readability of Gabrielle but goes for a loopier, more script-like feel. Almost every capital letter is buttressed by a large looping flourish while lowercase letters have an italicized elegance but read cleanly – a great alternative to Gabrielle depending on your wedding’s motifs. Perhaps personalized sunglasses for a summer wedding?

Which popular wedding font is your favorite?

Have your own favorite fonts? What did you use at your wedding? Or let us know about a few reception goodies that really bowled you over with their typefaces!

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