Size and fit

Fit & Sizing

The low-top Lancer by Steve Madden are fabricated with soft and yielding neoprene and synthetic upper that offer a snug, sock-like fit, while inside, the feet is hugged by a fabric lining. Specially assembled for women, these feminine lifestyle sneakers are trimmed in sizes stretching from 5.5 to 11 US. The perfectly sized width compensates for the excess length on this sneaker. Its platform bottom offers a boost in height.

Steve Madden Lancer Style

blush, purple, light blue, olive, white, black, camo, and red are pleading a spot in your weekly sneaker rotation. The grab-and-go assembly makes these slip-ons suitable for the busy feet which can be thrown on in the campus, at work, or for a casual lunch, fancy night out, date night, and weekend shopping. Aside from sporting these with workout clothes, ripped denim, minis, or shorts, you can have these along with rompers, mythical maxi dresses, or body-fitting dresses to pull off that it-girl attitude.

Notable Features

The slip-on and platform features of the Lancer sneakers are the topmost reasons why consumers, particularly those in need of quick-styling pick-ups, are bagging up – or hoarding - this style. The broad laces that are bundled up across the midfoot add a feminine character to its already charming cleatie-like neoprene assembly.

Steve Madden Lancer History

One brand that’s very much acquainted with the women’s feet is Steve Madden, headed by no less, the fashion mogul Steve. At a youthful age of 24, which is way, way back before he set up his footwear enterprise, Steve was already designing shoes for young women. He developed the skill and expertise in crafting women’s shoes by working in a ladies footwear boutique in Long Island before ending up being a wholesaler and distributor of female teen shoes in another footwear company.

Steve’s interest and focus on women’s shoes later turned into a passion that led him to kick start his own shoe business in the early 1990s still tapping the female squad. His first products reflected what was on trend, and were made conveniently affordable for its targeted young market.

Platform shoes by Steve Madden

Steve Madden’s tickets to extreme popularity were his head-turning platform shoes.  After dropping his first hit footwear, a 1991 mule named Marilyn, Steve Madden introduced a platform sandal called Slinky in 1994. This shoe made a substantial impact among the young female audience as it had the same soul and vibe of other monstrous shoes that paraded the runways and streets of such era but in a slide makeup.

Slinky is a platform slide, a cross between a slipper and comfy outdoor footwear that features a thick and stretchy band on top. It is merely iconic, fashionable, functional, and versatile that many women ended up owning a pair or more.

The Bubba was launched subsequently in 1998 which echoed the style of the sensational 1990s pop group the Spice Girls. The Bubba is a vintage-styled, lace-up sneaker with a synthetic upper, round toe, and an enormously-thickened sole.

The resurgence of the retro fashion puts the 1990s platform sneakers back on trend with compelling contemporary twists. Steve Madden is one of those brands that continue to launch varying heights of platform sneakers, from the enormously elevated, creeper renditions like the Steve Madden Alley and Steve Madden Killer to minimalistic and utterly sporty and functional versions including the Steve Madden Lancer.  

Additional Info

  • The Steve Madden women’s Lancer fashion sneaker comess with a 1.25-inch platform sole.
  • Its mesh lining offers ventilation.
  • It comes with a cushy and removable insole.

Popularity

The current trend of Steve Madden Lancer.
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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.