Verdict from 5 user reviews

8 reasons to buy

  • Some testers are delighted as the sneaker comes with two sets of laces.
  • The Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack felt very comfortable as per most wearers.
  • Some users wear the low-top for workouts.
  • The majority are in agreement that the Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack’s style is timeless.
  • Considering its history, some buyers felt that it is reasonably priced.
  • A customer is pleased that the shoe provides excellent arch support.
  • Few of the purchasers are thrilled with the colorways available.
  • Some suggested that the Gazelle Sport Pack is an excellent choice for spring-summer footwear.

2 reasons not to buy

  •  One customer is annoyed because its soles are susceptible to squeaking.
  • A reviewer stated that the Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack runs a half size smaller.

Bottom line

The vintage Adidas Gazelle has been a staple in the shoe industry ever since its first release half a century ago. Its longevity on the market and a myriad of collaborations are proof of the timelessness of Gazelle’s simple aesthetic.

Similar to the previous models, the Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack possesses the essential details such as comfort and support. Additionally, it also displays a sleek throwback style with the texture of the ’91 Gazelle but with updated color schemes.

Tip: see the best sneakers.

Good to know

Staying true to its original model, the low-top Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack maintains the suede upper and rubber soles for comfort and support. A traditional lace-up construction helps to provide a snug fit.

Conceptualized initially for the benefit of athletes, the Gazelle collection has long been associated more with street-style fashion. As one of the most renowned sneakers in history, its style can complement countless clothing options. The unisex Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack offers a variety of vivid colorways to bolster its versatility and the overall charm of this low-top classic.

This low-top has a pigskin leather upper with a synthetic overlay that offers comfort while the footbed is lightly cushioned for added support.

Since it was introduced in the year 1966 by Adidas, the Adidas Gazelle is one of the most recognizable sneakers in the world. There are conflicting stories about the origin of its name Gazelle. The Gazelle was recorded as the first Adidas shoe that has a suede upper. Utilizing its lightweight properties and soft construction, the company was able to produce more brightly colored and durable shoes.

The first release of Gazelle was with two different colors and outsoles. Its blue colorway featured a microcell tech-infused ripple sole which delivers impact protection and snug fit. The red colorway has a gum rubber sole which is non-slip and transparent. The blue Gazelle is recommended for indoor workouts while the red one is suited more for outdoor activities.

Gazelle is without a doubt one of Adidas’ most valued models. Because of this, regular Gazelle updates with experiments with outsoles were done to heighten Gazelle’s stature even more. Aside from the outsole improvements, the sneaker’s silhouette, heel, and tongue have been changed continuously to refresh the looks to adapt to the ever-volatile trends.  

As a revamp of the vintage sneaker, the Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack which was released in 2016 displays the 1991 retro design. The timeless sneaker is set to appease casual consumers and long-time fans.

  • The shoe weighs around 12 oz.
  • The trefoil logo is visible on the tongue and heel.


How Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack ranks compared to all other shoes
Bottom 6% sneakers
All sneakers
Bottom 4% Adidas sneakers
All Adidas sneakers
Bottom 6% low sneakers
All low sneakers


The current trend of Adidas Gazelle Sport Pack.
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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.