Size and fit

Women’s and men’s sizes are offered for the Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley. On the Adidas website, users are instructed to get a half size larger than their usual.

Many wearers have also confirmed that the sneaker runs small. It has a lace closure that helps to adjust the tightness, while its low-top collar allows the ankle to move freely. Knit material is used on the upper, providing a flexible and breathable fit.

Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley Style

The low-top Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley is available in two colorways: the light Cloud White/Cloud White/Blue Spirit for women and the darker Core Black/Core Black/Blue Spirit for men. These colorways provide a refreshing look that many users found to be summer-ready. As such, dresses, skirts, and shorts would go well with this model.

This shoe also has a running-inspired look that can be paired with different athleisure wear or sporty casual attire such as track pants, joggers, sweatshirts, and more. It has a distinct look owing to its webbing, making for a head-turning appeal that can provide a nice touch to any outfit. For more relaxed activities, jeans and a t-shirt will let this sneaker show off its neat yet sophisticated look.

Notable Features

An ultra-lightweight knit material is used on the upper of the Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley, which also features an elastic web overlay. The minimalistic flair includes Parley Ocean Plastic yarn made from recycled materials. On the tongue is a label graphic design that bears the 2018 release date of the Deerupt model. The Adidas Originals Trefoil logo is on the tongue and heel.

Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley History

In a small town in Germany, Adi Dassler established a shoe manufacturing business right in his mother's washroom. This was in 1924, and the tiny company was on its way to becoming a giant in the footwear industry, renamed Adidas. During the brand's early days, Dassler set out to make the best possible shoes for athletes. The effort paid off when his shoes were worn by gold medalists in the Olympic games, ensuring that the brand had its place in history.

In 1949, Adi Dassler split with his brother and business partner Rudi Dassler, with both brothers creating their own brands. Adi, aged 49, registered Adidas, named after his first and last names. Meanwhile, Rudi established rival brand Puma. On the same day that Adidas was founded, Adi registered a shoe that incorporated the soon-to-be iconic Three Stripes design. His innovative streak would continue to propel the brand forward from then on.

Due to its long heritage, the brand often takes inspiration from previous models in its archive. In March 2018, Adidas released the Deerupt Runner, named after a combination of the words “disrupt” and “erupt.” Webbing encased the whole breadth of the shoe, inspired by the grid, another innovative creation from the brand. It also featured a midsole design seen in running sneakers in the 1970s.

Adidas further pumped up the model with an eco-friendly twist in the form of the Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley. It features the same minimalistic yet bold elements as the original design. Adidas worked with Parley for the Oceans for this edition, using yarn made from Parley Ocean Plastic. It’s made from recycled waste found in beaches and coastal areas, in line with the brand’s eco-conscious activities.

Nice to know

  • This shoe’s midsole was made with Boost technology for responsive cushioning.
  • Zoned cushioning was used for the sneaker’s sock liner, which has molded foam pockets that hold and cushion the foot securely.

Rankings

How Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley ranks compared to all other shoes
Top 8% sneakers
All sneakers
Top 11% Adidas sneakers
All Adidas sneakers
Top 8% low sneakers
All low sneakers

Popularity

The current trend of Adidas Deerupt Runner Parley.
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Author
Danny McLoughlin
Danny McLoughlin

Danny is a sports nut with a particular interest in football and running. He loves to watch sports as much as he loves to play. Danny was lead researcher on RunRepeat and The PFA’s report into Racial Bias in Football Commentary. His football and running research has been featured in The Guardian, BBC, New York Times and Washington Post.