20 Free Famous Headline Fonts

‘Extra, extra, read all about it,’ paper boys used to shout in order to sell their only ware. This advertising technique is the grandfather of all we see going on today and has been in use since the beginning of mankind. Or an open market system, whichever came first. With the alphabetization of the masses the shouted ad lost some of its grandeur and the visual one came to the forefront and the game changed from yelling off the top of one’s lungs and being heard up to distances of 400 feet to finding the perfect combination of location do display the message and font in order to gain attention.

The importance of fonts online is even greater because of the exposure a project gets, possibly hundreds of millions of people could stop by or browse away because their attention was peaked or not. Finding the right one is a quest and struggle worthy of a XV century epic ballad. Or you can just go to urbanfonts.com and check out their library and save a lot of time and minstrel’s strings and voice. Go ahead and download free fonts that will help you hook your viewers and here are 20 examples of what you will be getting:



Brilliant Custom BBQ Branding Iron

Custom BBQ Branding Iron image

Check out this custom BBQ Branding Iron! Now, you can “Be the Man”…unless you’re a woman, of course. So yeah, you can add your mark to any steak or burger, and if someone gets food poisoning at your latest get-together—you know who to blame! Available here (Not an affiliate link).

Alternate Twitter Logo in the 1920’s

This excellently-styled lettering shows what the Twitter logo could look like if if were painted onto signage in the late 1920’s. The typeface is named Storefront, and was created by Argentinian designer Ale Paul. I think it’s great, and I reckon even today it would look good the main Twitter page. What do you think?

alternate twitter logo image

Wine Cork Art Letter K

This wine cork art piece shows the letter “K” on a wall:

Wine Cork Art letter K image

As can be seen, various wine corks are used to form the letter, with each cork stained in a different shade of red/pink─depending on the wine.