Size and fit

The low-top Lacoste women’s Graduate Leather sneakers were released in sizes 5-11.5. It's built with a medium width. A durable and reliable feel is delivered by the sneaker’s leather upper. Meanwhile, the low-cut collar allows ample ankle mobility, while the lace-up closure can duly adjust the tightness.

Lacoste Graduate Leather Style

Available in Navy/White and White/White, the Lacoste Graduate Leather sneaker offers a clean and sophisticated flair that can be dressed up or down. It has a fresh appeal that goes well with a variety of outfits. Whether for the office or a day out, these kicks are ideal for everyday wear.

For an elegant flair, the shoes can be worn with capri pants, slacks, pencil skirts, A-line skirts or dresses. To elevate the look, one can add a cardigan or a blazer. A polo shirt, long-sleeve top, blouse or button-down will complete the polished look. Meanwhile, a laidback chic style can be achieved with skinny jeans, pants, shorts or skirts along with a t-shirt or blouse.

Notable Features

With its smooth leather and synthetic uppers, the Lacoste Graduate Leather sneakers offer a preppy appeal. Flat laces enhance the sporty look, while the rounded toe adds a classic accent. The tongue and collar are built with padding for extra comfort around the ankle.

Branding details include the Lacoste name on the tongue and heel, which delivers an exclusive touch. The Lacoste name is also embossed on the midsole. Meanwhile, a classic accent is added by the iconic green Lacoste Crocodile logo, which is embroidered on the quarter.

Lacoste Graduate Leather History

Founded in 1933, French lifestyle brand Lacoste currently sells a varied line of footwear, apparel, eyewear, perfumes, leather goods, sportswear, and more. In particular, Lacoste sneakers have been popular in the casual scene for their classic and sensible styles, offering modern men and women with reliable kicks.

The brand was founded by tennis player Rene Lacoste and knitwear manufacturer Andre Gillier. Together, they came up with the Lacoste polo shirt, which was designed to be worn on the court. It offered unrivaled comfort and freedom of movement at the time, making the design revolutionary.

Lacoste shirts were also decorated with an embroidered crocodile image on the breast, which was inspired by Rene Lacoste's nickname on the tennis court. He was called "the Crocodile" because of his relentless playing style. Since then, the Lacoste Crocodile has been a symbol of elegance, luxury, and classic styles.

Today, the brand still offers tennis-inspired Lacoste footwear in honor of its long legacy. It also stills maintains ties with the sport that founder Rene Lacoste loved so much. In fact, in 2017, the company signed tennis champion Novak Djokovic as its brand ambassador, hailing him as "the new Crocodile."

From its varied footwear catalog comes one casual kick, the Lacoste Graduate Leather trainers. They are the simple yet luxurious successor of the Lacoste Graduate LCR3. These sneakers feature a timeless silhouette that’s built for everyday wear, showcasing the brand’s signature sophisticated yet low-key approach.

The shoe is designed with clean lines, creating a simple look that is complemented by tonal details. As a result, it has a minimalistic yet eye-catching finish. It’s versatile enough for any everyday occasion, enabling wearers to transition from one activity to the next. The branding details, including the highly recognizable Lacoste Crocodile, elevate the sneaker to high-class status.

Additional Info

  • The rubber outsole delivers support and traction.
  • A well-ventilated feel is offered by the shoe’s textile lining.
  • This shoe’s vulcanized sole provides comfort and durability.

Facts / Specs

Top: Low
Inspired from: Tennis
Colorways: White / Black
SKUs: 727SPM105202H / 737SFA00311Y9 / 737SMA005321G

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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.