Size and fit

The low top Gucci Ace Embroidered Sneaker as a slightly padded collar and tongue for comfort. It has the lace-up fastening system with regular cotton flat laces for a snug fit. The lightly cushioned insole provides support and comfort for all-day wearing. This shoe is available in full and half sizes for men and women in medium width. 

Gucci Ace Embroidered Sneaker Style

The Gucci Ace Embroidered Sneaker features the finest leather with intricate details embroidered on it. Some variation displays simple embroidered elements while some extend to the heel of the sneakers. Most of the needlework designs were introduced in the ready-to-wear apparels in the 70s, like mythical creatures and symbols, and re-launched in the Ace Embroidered Sneaker. The vintage red and green colors of Gucci can also be observed to provide a classic and luxurious vibe.

No one would fail to recognize this expensive kick with its intricate needlework on white or metallic leather silhouette. Its round toe, low-top profile with simple flat laces and metal eyelets, and colored heel tab give a casual look while the applique needlework designs deliver elegant façade.

Styling the Gucci Ace Embroidered is an easy task, and anyone can pull this pair off. Because of this pair's plush vibe plus skyrocketing price, some opt to don a low-key look and wear vintage tees and tattered denim pants. Some sport this with crisp and straightforward tees with hoodies and joggers for a sporty look.

The ladies, meanwhile, would prefer strutting this kick with a blazer-topped cute dress with or without a slit. Other opt to wear with rolled-up skinny jeans or even shorts with a tank top or off-shoulder top for their summer-ready look.

Notable Features

The Gucci Ace Embroidered low top sneaker displays a neck breaking applique using mythical creatures and symbols designs. The brand fused the straightforward sneaker silhouette with vintage elements by using signature details initially launched in the 70s.

Gucci Ace Embroidered Sneaker History

The Gucci brand was founded in 1906 in Florence by Guccio Gucci. The brand started selling luxury leather bags to horse riders in the 1920s and grown into luxury luggage as traveling turned into using horseless carriages.

In the 1950s, Gucci first offered their classic products such as luggage, ties, and handbags with bamboo handles and later on brought their products to the other countries. In 1953, the company opened their stores in Paris, London, Beverly Hills, Palm Beach, and Tokyo.

During the 60s, several Hollywood stars were seen wearing the Gucci, such as Grace Kelly, Peter Sellers, and Audrey Hepburn. The former first lady Jackie Kennedy was also photographed several times flaunting a Gucci bag.

In the 80s, Gucci gave birth to the luxury sneaker phenomenon by launching their first hustler sneaker called Tennis 84. This shoe displays white leather upper with hits of red and green. It was then the epitome of drug dealers in that decade and became a staple in the hip-hop world. The brand retro-ed in 2014 to celebrate its 30th anniversary.

These past few years, the luxury sneakers have benefited from the steady climb in the popularity. Because of the up rise in the reselling value of some regular sneakers, some buyers would rather spend their $500 on high-end and luxury branded sneakers.

Gucci has launched many sneakers after the success of the Tennis 84, and one of their go-to footwear released is the Gucci Ace.

Additional Info

  • It has rubber outsole with herringbone pattern and the family crest design to provide superb traction on various surfaces.
  • Gucci is now part of the Kering Group, which also owns famous luxury, sports, and lifestyle brands that offers apparel and accessories.


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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.