Nike have brought a bit of early-90s outdoors flavour back to the with this latest purple and brown colourway.The new design bears vague similarity to one of the earlier ‘Praline’ colourways, but utilises a bold black sole and toe, giving it a much more serious appearance. Built using leather, ripstop and neoprene, it’s the perfect shoe for a weekend wander in the wilderness.The brown and purple Nike Air Huarache doesn’t have a solid drop date just yet, we’ll keep you posted.New year, who dis? Nike Air Huarache, Drift edition. The model’s latest tweak sees it sporting a sharp silhouette complemented by angular overlays for a strong ‘80s arcade’ vibe. Traditional laces are replaced with minimal toggle-like rope, the look and feel of which can be customised with the Drift’s removable clasps.
The is making itself hard to ignore. After feeling a little indifferent towards the sneak in recent months, we’re drawn back in by a new ACG-inspired pack and striking colourways.Last week we steered you to an Air Huarache Run Premium in ‘Desert Moss’ – this week we’re all about the Air Huarache Run Premium ‘Linen.’ In addition to the same speckled sole as ‘Desert Moss’ (also seen here on a Pocket Knife DM), the latest Hua wears sophisticated suede in beige and light grey. An inner neoprene lining pops in 'court purple,' as do orange-speckled purple laces. Black heel straps and outsoles are the perfect bookends on the refined design.
Nike’s iconic is getting another new look this season, as the Swoosh is adding a new logo to its heel. With two options available, Nike fanatics will have their choice between a white and a black pair that sport gold detailing on both its tongue, heel, and miniature Swoosh underneath the laces. A new Nike crest comes into play on the aforementioned heel, and is made up of a golden basketball and Swoosh that rest inside the typical leaf detailing that a crest logo contains. Take a look at some official images of the brand’s newest Air Force 1 offerings below and expect them to arrive.
In the early 70s there was no stopping Steve Prefontaine. As something of a Muhammad Ali to distance running, Prefontaine was known for powerful quotes and an irreverent desire to win that lead him to, at one point, hold American records for seven different distances. His competitors donned ‘Stop Pre’ t-shirts to galvanise a movement to beat him, although he took to wearing the tee himself and paraded it as a challenge.Almost 50 years on, Nike have immortalised the moment in running history with their most famed runner – the . The shoe is built from period correct materials and bedecked with the red, white and blue Prefontaine wore in the ’72 Olympics, as well as a hexagonal sign on the heels that nods to the t-shirt. ‘The tradition never stops’ is also inscribed on the inner tongue.