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The sneaker offers a generous amount of eyelets for its lace-up enclosure stretching from the toe to the top of the vamp. Men can grab a pair with sizes starting from 6 to 13 which are all constructed in D medium widths.

Sporting low top sneakers with vulcanized or autoclaved soles never seems to disappoint clothing regardless if it's casual or formal. The thick, wide midsole goes along well with jeans, joggers, chinos, shin-high pants, and shorts. Going formal with long sleeves and blazers would also suffice the look.

The Nike Blazer Studio Low can be commonly mistaken for a classic Blazer Low sneaker due to its uncanny similarities. The Studio version contains a thicker midsole and is made from premium upper materials that also comes with a blank heel plate which sometimes come in nude accents.

The Blazer was probably one of the sneakers that catapulted Nike into rockstar fame. Not only is it viable to be credited as an all-around sneaker during the 70s, but it also bore the swoosh first in a basketball sneaker which was a pinnacle moment for the Oregon-based brand.

The Nike Swoosh, as most may call it, is a huge check mark that is commonly positioned at the side panels of a vintage Nike sneaker. It was designed by Carolyn Davidson, a graphic design student at Portland State University in 1971. She pitched the concept to Phil Knight which at the time was having second thoughts about the design and even said that it would eventually grow on him. Two years after its debut, the Swoosh was embedded on a Nike sneaker bearing the Oregon state's team name.

The Blazer was hailed from the Portland Trailblazer monicker to give honor to its roots. It was released in 1973 in a high top form and was seen on feet of one of the most relaxed players at the time, George "The Iceman" Gervin. Gervin was the Blazer's fuel to ignite its popularity among sports people and civilians alike. Every drive to the hoop became an unintentional billboard advertisement which catapulted the Nike brand even more.

The contagious spread of running in the 70s gave birth to more technological advances in shoe materials and components. This phenomenon gradually made the Blazer irrelevant as time passed with numerous models and global players dominating the sneaker game. Though disregarded by many, the Blazer remained in the Nike catalog until a specific sport caught up with its functional form. And yes, it was skateboarding.

After decades of silence, the Nike Blazer was resurrected in the early 2000s to cater the feet of skateboarders. Introduced in the Nike SB (Skateboarding) line, the Blazer was revamped into high tops, mid-tops, and even low tops. The public would soon pick up its vintage appeal and began sporting it casually on the streets.

Nike didn't stop there. The sleek and highly variable design of the Blazer became a canvas for numerous colorways and collaborations. In 2017, the sneaker was redone in a Vanchetta Tan colorway which also showcases an improved form in the Nike Blazer Studio Low. The Studio Low version features a thicker midsole with buttery soft uppers and complementing heel tabs.

  • The sneaker's sole is assembled with vulcanized construction for maximum boardfeel and low profile cushioning.
  • The upper is composed of buttery suede and a textile interior which adds to the overall comfort.
Danny McLoughlin
Danny McLoughlin

Danny is a sneakerhead turned sneaker industry expert that believes a good outfit begins from the feet up. His aunt currently isn't speaking to him for wearing a pair of kicks at his cousin's wedding. He spends most of his time trying to keep on top of the latest releases, hitting up his contacts and doing what needs to be done to secure his next pickup. Danny has been featured in prestigious publications such as The Washington Post, The Irish Times, Footwear News and the like.