Size and fit

The Reebok Classic Leather Fleck has waxed cotton laces for a smooth lockdown and stress-free shoe lacing. Entry into the lightly padded collar and tongue of the low-top shoe is also a breeze while the toe box with its fleck textile material feels spacious without restricting any movement. The retro sneaker runs true to size in medium size 7 to 13 with half sizes available for a more accurate fit.

Reebok Classic Leather Fleck Style

A casual retro sneaker like the Reebok Classic Fleck delivers a statement of the sneaker owner’s love for the old and new. With classic features of the original silhouette released in 1983, the Reebok Classic Leather sneaker blends both the strengths of the modern and traditional design with its suede and nubuck materials and the fleck textile design. The result is premium footwear known for its versatility in the design and finish that it can be styled up with jeans, shorts, joggers, skirts, and just about everything without looking odd and out of the fashion loop.

Geared for the fall and winter seasons, the Reebok Classic Leather Fleck keeps you warm as you walk through the nippy weather. The heritage shoe with black and grey tones with a tan heel back looks great as casual wear paired with jeans or denim for that preppy daytime or night time that would yield compliments from your friends and family as you wear them.

Notable Features

All geared up and ready for the fall and winter seasons, the Reebok Classic Leather Fleck keeps the feet warm and comfy with the excellent mix of suede, nubuck, and fleck textile on the upper. Amid the harsh conditions and often biting cold conditions of the cold weather, the Reebok Classic Leather has already proven that it can deliver the needed comfort with its die-cut EVA midsole with Bi-Density shock absorbing mechanism aims for stability and impact absorption. This comfortable feature is further complemented by a durable high carbon outsole that promises a long lasting sole that does not wear out after several months of daily use.

Reebok Classic Leather Fleck History

While Reebok has been manufacturing shoes since the start of the 1900s, it was only in the 1980s during the fitness running boom that it was noticed by many sneaker fans. Reebok was so famous during the height of the recreational running boom in the United States when the first Reebok Classic Leather was released in the fall of 1983.

The design of the Reebok Classic Leather is almost similar to those running shoes of the eighties but one thing stood out then is the use of garment leather in shoe manufacturing, a first for any shoe company at that time.

The Reebok Classic Leather was a groundbreaking performance shoe although Reebok designers have already envisioned the vintage kicks as a lifestyle sneaker because of its fashionable silhouette and display of colors. Today, the Reebok Classic Leather despite being sidelined by other modern fitness and running shoes it's well-built upper and solid built has kept fans glued to this eighties classic.

The release of the Reebok Classic Leather Fleck in time for the fall and winter seasons in 2016, has continued the heritage of the iconic sneaker. The retro shoe comes in fleck textile in the toe box mixed with suede overlays and a nubuck heel cap for stability and protection.

Additional Info

  • The RReebock Classic Leather Fleck has a pigskin nubuck overlay at the back and a flecked textile underlays on the upper for stylish comfort in cold months.
  • The low-top design of this traditional Reebok silhouette aims for ankle mobility and freedom of movement.
  • The die-cut EVA midsole absorbs shock and provides a comfortable cushion that is felt all day.
  • The retro sneaker has a molded fabric sockliner for custom comfort and plush interiors.


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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.