Givenchy’s Jaw low-top trainers are an ideal way to play into fashion’s penchant for chunky-soled shoes with an athletic slant. They’re crafted with a neoprene toe box, a mesh and leather upper and a brushed suede heel counter and feature the house’s logo on the padded tongue, rubber lace plaque, heel tab and heel. Product number: COLOUR: Black COMPOSITION: Leather, suede, rubber, mesh COUNTRY OF ORIGIN: Italy Neoprene toe box, leather and mesh upper Padded leather tongue, red embossed rubberised logo Rubberised logo-lace plaque, black laces Suede heel counter, embossed rubberised logo Padded mesh throat, logo-jacquard heel tab Black leather insole, white 4G logo Chunky notched rubber sole
Black Jaw Leather And Neoprene Low-top Sneakers
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JAW LOW-TOP TRAINERS
Go adventuring in style with Givenchy's low-top trainers. Made of leather and neoprene, they will go with you everywhere with their ultra-futuristic design and mixed textures. Take the high ground with this thick, chunky sole that leaves your foot feeling weightless. The logo can be found at two unobtrusive points on the back of the shoe and then on the tongue.
JAW SUEDE, NYLON & MESH SNEAKERS
Neoprene, suede and mesh upper. Padded tongue with logo. Back pull loop. Nylon lining. Rubber sole
Hubert James Taffin de Givenchy launched the label in 1952 as a line of simple, light separates. Two years later, the Balenciaga-mentored Frenchman debuted a full ready-to-wear collection. A meeting to fit a young Audrey Hepburn (he was expecting Katharine) marked the start of a legendary designer/muse relationship that spanned forty years; he used her as the face of his first perfume, L’Interdit, and she became the first actress to sell a scent (today, Liv Tyler mugs for the brand’s beauty wing). The house hit a home run with fashion heavies like Lauren Bacall, Jackie O, and Princess Grace, and Givenchy went on to launch a men’s line in 1973. By 1976, the brand included fabrics, furnishings, shoes, jewelry, and a Ford Lincoln Continental. Givenchy joined LVMH in 1988, and after Hubert’s retirement in 1995, it gained notoriety as an incubator of style stars like Alexander McQueen and John Galliano. The relatively obscure Riccardo Tisci was named creative director in 2005.