Verdict from 8.4 hours of research from the internet

82
Good!
5 users: 4.8 / 5

5 reasons to buy

  • The Reebok Pump Court is a unique laceless sneaker that awes a handful of customers.
  • According to most of the buyers, this Reebok sneaker is very comfortable.
  • Many testers commend the Pump Court for its exceptional support.
  • A lot of end-users admire the available colorways of this Reebok model, saying that they are eye-catching.
  • Several reviewers did not fail to notice the remarkable cushioning of this shoe.

2 reasons not to buy

  • Some are unhappy when they notice that one shoe pumps up better than the other.
  • One buyer is not fond of the Reebok Pump Court's unique lacing system and says that adding laces will give a better fit.

Bottom line

Whether you stroll the city or work out, this sneaker can accommodate your needs as it provides excellent cushioning and support. Additionally, the Reebok Pump Court flaunts a futuristic design and vibrant colorways that will grab the crowd's attention. 

Another highlight of this Reebok sneaker is its Pump technology, which is responsible for the unique lacing system of the shoe and providing a snug fit.

User reviews:

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The Reebok Pump Court is available in men’s sizes only. The sneaker is designed with a mid-top. Due to its mid-top, the shoe provides more support and hold compared to low top sneakers. For a customized and locked-in fit, the Pump Court is crafted with Pump technology and a TPU strap.

The design of the Reebok Pump Court is a mixture of the past and the future. Reebok adds its 90s tennis shoe style to the fierce and futuristic look of the shoe that defines the overall aesthetic of the shoe. The Pump Court looks nice with jeans and joggers paired with hoodies or shirts.

The first thing one might notice is the Pump branding found in the middle of the strap on the midfoot. The Pump technology present in the Pump Court features inflatable chambers fitted within the shoe that allows its wearers to adjust the fit by either inflating or deflating the areas of the shoe around the ankle. The TPU strap backs the Pump technology by providing a locked-in fit. The upper is made up of mixed materials, which is responsible for giving the shoe a textured look.

Reebok, although the family business started running as early 1895, was not founded until 1958. At this time, the family business was taken over by Joe and Jeff Foster, grandson of Joseph William Foster. Reebok got its name from “Rhebok”, which was a type of African antelope.

In 1989, the brand’s signature technology, which was found in the Reebok Pump, was released. It was the first shoe to have an internal inflation mechanism to allow a unique fitting cushion, by either inflating or deflating, that provides a locked-in fit. The Reebok Pump is a line of athletic shoes that features the Pump technology. 

One of the brand’s latest products is the Reebok Pump Court. The sneaker has taken inspiration from Steven Smith’s prototypes made in 1995. However, this sneaker was never intended to be produced and only sit as a prototype for years until it was shown on the runway during Paris Fashion Week as part of the Juun. J AW 2020 collection. The Pump Court is also noticeable for its likeness to the Instapump Fury.

  • The sliding midfoot strap tightens when the Pump system is engaged.
  • The shoe features a rubber outsole for traction and a soft Hexalite hexagonal cushioning.
  • The multilayered upper is constructed of leather, mesh, and neoprene.
  • There are small Vector logos throughout the Reebok Pump Court.

Size and fit

True to size based on 2 user votes
Small (0%)
True to size (67%)
Large (32%)
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Fit
Tight Loose
Forefoot fit
Narrow Wide
Heel fit
Narrow Wide
Toebox
Tight Roomy
Author
Danny McLoughlin
Danny McLoughlin

Danny McLoughlin is a researcher for RunRepeat covering football, sneakers and running. After graduating with a degree in computer science from The University of Strathclyde, Danny makes sure never to miss a game of his beloved Glasgow Rangers or the Scotland national football team. He has been featured in prestigious publications such as The Washington Post, The Irish Times, Footwear News and the like.

daniel@runrepeat.com