Who should buy the Nike Court Vision Low

This sneaker is suitable for you if:

  • you are hoping to score a minimalist sneaker that appears like a classic tennis shoe
  • you are eyeing for a wear-anywhere summer sneaker that’s breathable too
  • you are a practical buyer who prefer a shoe you can wear most days of the week
  • you are scouring for a $65 kick from Nike’s tennis shoe options

Nike Court Vision Low nike court vision

Who should NOT buy it

Skim through other best Nike sneaker choices or cheap finds if you prefer different materials for the upper other than leather. 

Nike Court Vision Low back

No-fuzz, laced kick

The Nike Court Vision Low has a beautiful design that many customers praise. It’s one of the low-top kicks that permits the ankle to move freely.

Nike Court Vision Low no fuzz

Ready for the daily grind

Many wearers appreciate this Swoosh-branded kick's mesh lining and EVA footbed as they provide all-day comfort. 

Nike Court Vision Low footbed

Its collar isn’t flimsy 

The tongue and ankle collar are sufficiently padded for added support.

Nike Court Vision Low collar n tongue

Wear it from sun up to sundown

This shoe under Nike Court sneakers matches various casual outfits for work to off-duty activities. Users can stylishly pair this kick with their denim jeans, cargo pants, shorts, track pants, joggers, and other casual and sporty clothing. Ladies can also match it with their miniskirts and minidresses.

Nike Court Vision Low side swoosh

Sizing is spot on 

Several users have noted that the Court Vision Low by Nike fits true to size. 

Nike Court Vision Low sizing

It keeps the toes fresh and dry

Its perforated toe that is made of leather and synthetic materials allows air to flow freely. 

Nike Court Vision Low perforated

Cheaply-priced

It is available at a price that offers excellent value for money.

Nike Court Vision Low cheap

Its vamp wrinkles over time

The leather material on the vamp creases very quickly,  

Nike Court Vision Low forefoot

Nike Court Vision Low history

Nike’s carved its beginnings by making athletic shoes for running, track and field, and basketball. 

Nike Court Vision Low lacing

Eventually, the brand created a collection that taps racquet sports and called it Nike Tennis. Some of the famous tennis players who flaunted the Swoosh label at tournaments were Maria Sharapova, Serena Williams, Andre Agassi, Pete Sampras, Roger Federer, John McEnroe, and so on. 

John McEnroe, known for his passionate attitude and tough demeanor, inked a deal with Nike in 1978 to become its endorser. He created his signature line that included apparel and footwear. The collection featured an “Mc” emblem with a black and blue checkerboard and a red Swoosh logo on the shoe. 

Nike Court Vision Low swoosh

Nike has been involved in tennis sports for more than four decades. Later, the brand changed the name from Nike Tennis into Nike Court in 2014. The shoe collection is built with modern-day technology and silhouettes of the past. 

Over 40 years after, Nike still is very much involved in the world of tennis. In 2014, the brand decided to change the collection’s name from Nike Tennis to Nike Court. It builds on the DNA of Nike Tennis by incorporating the style of the past with the finest of today’s performance technology.

Among the latest releases is the Nike Court Vision Low. This addition to the Nike Court Vision collection resembles the silhouette of the Air Force One, a bestselling basketball shoe from 1982. This low-top shoe has a leather upper and cupsole construction, giving a nostalgic style, comfort, and enhanced durability.

Facts / Specs

Style: Retro, Sporty, Minimalist
Top: Low
Inspired from: Tennis
Collection: Nike Court, Nike Court Vision
Closure: Laces
Material: Leather, Rubber Sole, Vulc Sole, EVA
Season: Spring, Summer

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Nike Court Vision Low unboxing and on-feet videos

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.