I use Dafont
http://www.dafont.com/ it’s similar to the one above in layout and the creators are probably uploading to a lot of sites that are like this.
Most are totally free, some “ask” for donation, some require, but MOST are free. Fast way in Windows to get them into your font folder is to create a shortcut to your fonts file on desktop. Download the zip file of the desired font, open it and once open, drag the font , eg ttf file, directly into the shortcut and it will do the install routine. Saves a lot of steps. Once saved, I do move the zips to my external drive in case I get a new machine or want to share with another machine and don’t have to go hunting. Remember the name of it as it may not show in your list alphabetically the way you’d think it should except as the way the name of the ttf file is given. EG Snowflakes may acutally be JS Snowflakes, so it will fall in the J section of your font list, at least that’s what it does in Adobe products.
Been using them for years now especially for my magazine cover production and their site just keeps growing. Plus you can search by category, like Goth, etc and you don’t have to download all of them or subscribe. There’s a box at the top of the page once you open a style to browse where you can type in your text, then the text is displayed in each font type in the list. Most of the time…. once in a while it doesn’t work but saves a lot of aggro to see if your text is gong to have the effect you want.
I often open them in Illustrator and convert to outlines so I can further customise them…add snowflakes, etc. There’s a lot of Christmas fonts, but if you get some of the Christmasy dingbats, you can pimp the font with them without having to create more art.