Cap-toes come and cap-toes go, but Church’s Consul just keeps on keeping on. A perfect shoe for business, or shined up for any special occasion, you will never go wrong with this most classic English oxford. Made on the 173 Last in Dark Brown Suede, these could last a lifetime with proper care.
173 Last, Dark Brown Suede, Single Leather Soles
At the height of their popularity during the fifties and sixties, Saddle Shoes were a staple of preppy Ivy Leaguers. The preppy doctrine Take Ivy includes an Ivy Wardrobe Directory, which lists the following shoes. These preppy pairs are made for us on the Barrie last with oil-soaked flex soles. They’re light as a feather and look great with jeans and khakis, as well as gray or navy slacks.
Barrie Last, Tan Suede and Navy CXL, Flex Soles
You are cordially invited to join us for a trunk show with Quoddy on Saturday, April 12th, from 11:00 am to 6:00 pm. Jon Bergman, Vice President of Quoddy, will be here to present the collection.
All of Quoddy’s shoes are moccasin stitched, and their method of construction creates a shoe that functions like a glove for your foot. It surrounds your foot in supple leather, and allows your foot muscles, bones, and tendons to support you as they were intended to, while offering protection, cushioning, and style.
We encourage you to take advantage of this unique opportunity to meet Jon and have a look at all of Quoddy’s offerings. This is the time to order your shoes for summer. A free gift will be included with your order.
The Edward Green Trunk Show is in full swing!
Robert Godley, US Representative, is in-house to help you select from the variety of models, lasts, leathers, colors and soles for your made-to-order shoes.
Stop by today before 7PM to see all the beautiful possibilities.
We cordially invite you to join us for a trunk show with master shoemaker Pierre Corthay on April 3 and 4 from 11:00 to 7:00.
Corthay is arguably one of France’s most dynamic shoemakers; his shoes are elegant and ultra sophisticated, like small works of art. He began his shoemaking career at Les Compagnons du Tour de France, a venerable crafts guild. He later worked for John Lobb Paris before taking over as atelier head at Berluti. In 1990 he struck out on his own and has not looked back.
In 2010 he was awarded the honor of “Master of Art” by the government of France and creates shoes that are simply genius. The Master of Art designation of France, while not widely known in the States, is not bestowed lightly. In short, it means that the individual or firm is a cultural icon.
Pierre will be here for two days to accept custom Ready-to-Wear and Bespoke orders. When a master shoemaker visits it’s a rare opportunity, and one you won’t want to miss.