Size and fit

The low-top Louis Vuitton Luxembourg Sneaker is offered in gentlemen's sizing. This pair has a conventional lacing system that allows its users to adjust the fit accordingly. Meanwhile, the padded collar and leather lining provide additional comfort and support suitable for city touring.

Louis Vuitton Luxembourg Sneaker Style

The tennis-inspired look of the LV Luxembourg Sneaker is an exciting profile to style with any casual attire. It is made of luxurious leather or canvas upper with a clean sole to stay genuine to its heritage silhouette. To make it more enticing, the brand dressed this iteration in several versions.

Some of the popular variations are the classic Monogram Ebene canvas that displays the famous bold pattern composed of flowers and LV initials. This classic pattern is reworked again into grey hue, releasing the Monogram Eclipse canvas variation of the Luxembourg shoes.

Another variation is made of white calfskin added with two-toned stripes with LV initials on the side. This variation is in three colorways - bleu, noir, and black. And lastly, another adaptation is the iridescent Monogram made of textile, taken a cue from the Virgil Abloh's SS 2019 collection.

The LV Luxembourg low-cut profile gives its users a wide range of options in styling it. Some wearers can be seen strutting this model with light-colored ankle pants paired with a dark shirt under a bomber jacket. For a smarter casual appeal, some men can be seen sporting this sneaker with their khakis and blazer over their button-down polo.

Notable Features

Aside from the most exceptional craftsmanship these sneakers display, the Luxembourg shoes from LV boasts the debossed monogram flowers on the rubber outsole. This detail on the lateral side completes the overall luxurious design while keeping the clean finishing of its midsole.

Louis Vuitton Luxembourg Sneaker History

Fashion designer Louis Vuitton founded his luggage empire called Louis Vuitton Malletier or LV in Paris in 1837. He opened the world's largest travel item store, 25 years later, in Champs-Elysees. LV was able to keep its relevance in the world of fashion by continuously offering various products. Today, the brand is considered the ultimate symbol of elegance on and off the runway fashion. From New York to Beijing, LV opened several stores and was able to evolve from luggage, apparel, accessories, and footwear.

Currently, LV is slowly gaining weight in the world of shoes. The brand first offered shoes in 1998, exclusively for women. In 2007, they ventured in delivering men's footwear, moccasin, and sporty sneakers.

LV manufactures its footwear in Fiesso, in Italy. Assembled in the Speedy workshop house, sneakers undergo 115 operations under 150 hands of shoemakers before it is boxed. Each of the sneakers is packed and laced manually, which highly reflects the craftsmanship and quality of the brand. Among the footwear fabricated by LV, only the sneakers partially use robots. Robots are used in scrubbing the rubber, applying glue on the heel, attaching the upper to the glue, and applying pressure on the shoe down to the conveyor.

Currently, Louis Vuitton has an exciting lineup of sneakers to offer to their supporters. One of them is the Louis Vuitton Luxembourg, which was reworked a few times to come up with exciting variations. This sneaker features a tennis-inspired look made with leather or canvas upper and lightweight and flexible rubber sole.

Additional Info

  • The crisp rubber outsole of LV Luxembourg shoes provides traction suitable for the city pavements.
  • This sneaker is made in Italy.
  • Metallic LV branding can be found stamped on the heel and tongue. 

Facts / Specs

Style: Minimalist
Top: Low
Inspired from: Tennis
Closure: Laces
Material: Leather, Canvas, Rubber Sole, EVA / Fabric
Season: Spring, Fall
Features: Designer

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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.