Coco Font

Coco Font

This version is Free for personal use

Disney Coco Font Name

The Disney Coco font is similar to the font designed by Franco Alejo Fernández, with the same name “Coco”. It is a display Slab Serif font based on the letters used in the title of the Coco movie logo.

The Coco font contains only capital letters, but you can switch and play between uppercase and lowercase letters to get inverted shapes.

Here is Coco font from a Disney movie to surprise your kids, family, or friends. Or if you want to accompany the boy, the hero of Coco’s novel, Miguel Rivera, in his dream of becoming a famous singer like his idol, Ernesto de la Cruz, or if you want to celebrate the traditional Mexican holiday known as “Day of the Dead”, you can be more creative and use this font to create your own magic!

We give you some ideas to find your way to use this font. Before that, take a look at Moana, Frozen, or all Disney fonts we have on our website here.

Some Uses to Take Advantage of this Font

The most preferred option that you should use to make use of this font is to use it for themes like party invitations to surprise your friends or your kids’ friends, it also works well for comics, and has something to do with candy or games.

There are also other options like if you are a graphic designer and want to download Coco font to create your artwork designs in Photoshop, Illustrator, and the like.

About The Movie

Coco is a 2017 American 3D animated film and fantasy dance song, produced by Pixar Animation Studios and distributed by Walt Disney Pictures. The film is directed by Lee Unkrich and Adrian Molina. The story tells the story of a 12-year-old boy named Miguel Rivera who accidentally travels to the realm of the dead and needs to enlist the help of his late musical great-grandfather to bring him back to the real world.

The concept for the film originated from the Mexican Day of the Dead Festival. Pixar began developing the film in 2016, with Unkrich and some of the film’s crew visiting Mexico for inspiration. Michael Giacchino, who composed the music for several of the Pixar animated films, is the score for the film. It was the first movie ever to be made on a nine-figure budget, with an all-Latin cast, at a whopping $175 million.