• Top

    Low Top

    Extremely popular sneakers because of their price range, versatility when it comes to style, and freedom of movement. Almost everyone is guaranteed to have low-top sneakers in their shoe rotation.

    Mid Top

    Mid-top sneakers extend toward the ankle for a little more support and hold. These lie somewhere in the middle between low-top and high-top sneakers in terms of usage and popularity.

    High Top

    Sneakers with collars that go above the ankles for optimal hold and support are some of the most sought-after models in lifestyle shoes. Most of these shoes take their roots from basketball and have easily or fashionably crossed to mainstream wear.

    Good to know

    Regardless of cut, it's always good to start with sneakers that can be worn for the daily grind, also called as "beaters" by some, as these are usually cheaper, easy to clean, and still gives that lifestyle "edge" before going for those wallet-thinning models.

  • Inspired from


    Sneakers dominantly take their heritage from running, basketball, skate, tennis, training, hiking, and football. Still retaining a few of their performance-based technologies, these sneakers have transcended their respective niches and have successfully and popularly transformed themselves as staples of fashion footwear.


    Sneakers designed for a laidback, "cool" vibe that is built for lifestyle wear right from the get-go.

    Good to know

    Brands are now blending elements of performance and casual appeal in basically every sneaker. One can hardly go wrong with a sports-inspired sneaker or a simple casual shoe.

  • Collection

    Good to know

    Shoes sharing the same inspiration, history, materials, or technologies are routinely assembled under one compilation for the convenience of those who may wish to categorize or label their own collection as such. The classic collections like the Adidas Originals, Air Max 1, Air Force 1, new balance classic sneakers, and the Classic Leather head the pack of frequently asked about collections.

  • Price
Show more facts

Offered in unisex sizing, the Converse One Star Seasonal Color men’s sizing is between 3 to 13. The women’s Converse One Star Seasonal Color is available in sizes 5 to 15. Its canvas upper does not offer the same stretchability as leather material, but with its laces, users are allowed to adjust the fit according to their preference.

The all-white or all-black aesthetic of the Converse One Star Seasonal Color is easy to mix and match with just about any ensemble. It works well with skinny jeans, printed pants, denim shorts, and leggings. This sneaker looks great with or without socks.

Like other Converse One Star shoes, this kick is dressed in a low-top profile. The Converse One Star Seasonal Color also features a canvas upper that offers a lightweight fit. Internally, an Ortholite sockliner is used to provide excellent cushioning with every ride.

Converse One Star first debuted in 1974 and started as a basketball shoe before it became one of the most iconic sneaker silhouettes from the American brand. Converse dropped the stripes of the All Stars and replaced it with a star on the vamp. Thus, the Converse One Star was born.

Unfortunately, the One Star only lived for one year before it was shelved indefinitely. But during the 90s, the Converse One Star was deemed as a highly coveted classic by the global community of sneakerheads. Therefore, in 1993, the Converse One Star was officially back in the market.

In 2017, the One Star once again returned for a third run on sneaker store shelves. Its vintage suede upper and vulcanized rubber outsole brought the 70s aesthetic back to life. It has released several iterations since then.

One of the contemporary versions of the collection is the Converse One Star Seasonal Color. It comes in a canvas packaging with a snugger fit and improved cushioning.

  • The Converse One Star Seasonal Color is engineered with a gum rubber outsole.