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Shoes Explained Images

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1 - 19 of 19 photos
A cap-toe oxford/balmoral. By Edward Green
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A cap-toe derby/blucher. By Edward Green
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
On the left - a wingtip (full brogue) oxford/balmoral. By Church's. On the right - a wingtip (full brogue) derby/blucher. By John Lobb
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A wingtip (full brogue) oxford/balmoral. By Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A reverse-welted, half-brogue, oxford/balmoral. By Sutor Mantellassi
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A reverse-welted Norwegian monk-strap. By Sutor Mantellassi
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A Norwegian. By Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A bespoke Budapest (a full brogue derby.)  By Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A slip-on with a version of the Norwegian front. By Edward Green
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A whole-cut shoe. By Edward Green
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A channeled sole. By Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A channeled sole. By Silvano Lattanzi
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
This is what a hand-welted shoe looks like before the shank spring, cork and sole are atached. A machine welted shoe would look somewhat different because the feather would be glued on instead of skived. By Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
A close-up of the picture above
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
"Clicking" the upper. Taken in workshop of Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
Lasting the shoe. Taken in the workshop of Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
Sewing the welt by hand. Remember, most shoemakers do this with a machine. Taken in the workshop of Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
Sewing the sole by hand. This also is done by machine in almost all workshops. Taken in the workshop of Laszlo Vass
By A Harris
Jul 13, 2011
Norwegian Norvegese welt
By von Rothbart
Jul 13, 2011

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