TAPEWORM was inspired by the work of the great L.A. artist Ed Ruscha. His characteristic work includes drawings and paintings of words: a single word, found language, and the like. This is one of the styles he’s used, which he has referred to as “Boy Scout utility modern.” It’s precise but awkward and looks like the letters an obsessive amateur sign painter would make with masking tape, of uniform weight but curious formation. If you like Ruscha, treat yourself to a copy of his book, “They Called Her Styrene, ” which includes 575 of his word works.
Tapeworm font contains 194 defined characters and 124 unique glyphs. The font contains characters from the following unicode character ranges: Basic Latin (89), Latin-1 Supplement (76), Latin Extended-A (10), Spacing Modifier Letters (4), General Punctuation (12), Currency Symbols (1), Mathematical Operators (1).
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