• Robbie Fuller Details The adidas TS Supernatural Line

Robbie Fuller Details The adidas TS Supernatural Line

€173.00

€60.99

Availability: In stock

€173.00

€60.99

Size Chart
Mens Shoes
EUUKUSCM
406725
417826
428927
4391028
44101129
45111230
46121331
47131432
48141533
Womens Shoes
EUUKUSCM
352522
363623
374724
385825
396926
4071027
4181128
Womens Clothing
XXSXSSMLXLXXL
UK4-66-88-1010-1212-1414-1616-18
France3434-3636-3838-4040-4242-4444-46
Italy36-3838-4040-4242-4444-4646-4848-50
US22-44-66-88-1010-1212-14
Mens Clothing
XSSMLXLXXL
UK343638-4042-4446-4850-52
IT444648-5052-5456-5860-62
France283032-3436-3840-4244-46
Details
words & images_Nick DePaula I'm excited. Excited about the start of a new decade, what that decade will be bringing us, and the possibilities that lie ahead in the footwear world. And yet, one of the things I'm most excited about is actually not at all from this new decade or the past one, but from the 1990s. It was the concept of Feet You Wear that originally put adidas Basketball on the map, and thankfully, finally, we'll be seeing a return to the podular, motion-friendly way of thinking in their hoops shoes. It appeared to be a goofy concept at the time, as Feet You Wear didn't quite connect with people looking for giant air bags and other visible cushioning benefits, but as we've now experienced today with Nike's heralded "Free" campaign, adidas was certainly onto something when they first introduced barefoot-inspired athletic footwear in 1995. Originally developed by Frampton Ellis, Feet You Wear hoped to mimic the natural motion of an athlete's foot while providing greater court feel and improved control of one's movement during play. "I noticed that when you're barefoot and you roll your foot, your ankle is perfectly stable," Ellis said in a 1996 interview with The New York Times. "But with a shoe, you roll up ...
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