Who should buy the PUMA Clyde Core

The PUMA Clyde Core is a popular classic sneaker best suited for:

  • athletes who want a minimalist yet sporty shoe for casual wear
  • casual shoe enthusiasts who are into classic and stylish sneakers

PUMA Clyde Core PUMA

Locks down the foot securely

With its lace-up enclosure, your foot can be locked down securely and it also allows you to adjust the laces and keep your foot in a comfortable fit. Its low-top structure delivers enough ankle movement.

PUMA Clyde Core Locks down the foot securely

A classic sneaker that was originally developed for basketball but transitioned in a natural way as a lifestyle sneaker, the PUMA Clyde has taken its own place in the sneaker culture. 

Clyde Core adapts to one’s fashion style 

The simplicity of its design has allowed it to blend in naturally with the constant evolution of fashion and passed this character on to its renditions.

PUMA Clyde Core adapts to one’s fashion style 

Keep It Stylish With PUMA Clyde Core – With its unmistakable timeless appeal, the PUMA Clyde Core adapts to your style and complements your outfit effortlessly. 

Good for the free-spirited 

You can go classy yet casual with a pair of high-waisted skirts and cute crop tops and for men, you can wear a coat on top of your shirt with a pair of nice fitting jeans. 

The low-top sneaker goes well with casual dresses as well. For a fun, free-spirited, casual day out look, you may opt for the classic t-shirt and jeans combination.

Decent durability

Sporting a leather upper, the PUMA Clyde Core channels the original structure of the PUMA Clyde. This low-top sneaker features the signature PUMA Formstripes on its lateral sides with the perforrated detailings along its perimeter.

PUMA Clyde Core Decent durability

In the late 1960s, PUMA introduced the PUMA Suede silhouette in which its suede upper was considered a “technological upgrade” at that time when it comes to durability. 

PUMA Clyde Core 

The silhouette made garnered popularity when it was seen on the foot of 1968 Olympic winners, Tommie Smith (Gold Medal) and John Carlos (Bronze Medal).

PUMA then grew the desire of taking over basketball just like its other big competitors, Nike and Adidas. 

Good for wider feet

In 1973, the brand approached Walter “Clyde” Frazer, a New York Knicks all-star player, after taking notice of him for wearing the PUMA Suede before the in games. PUMA sealed a deal with the pro and after a series of brainstorming, they released the PUMA Clyde.

PUMA Clyde Core Good for wider feet

Also sporting a suede upper, the PUMA Clyde features a wider toe box. The shoe captured a good number of fans during its launch. But eventually, the popularity of the shoe receded. In the 90s, reissues of the Clyde surfaced and they were introduced in a wide variety. 

Multi-color options 

Despite being modifications of the OG PUMA Clyde, these versions of the shoe still retain the original design, and PUMA continues to release more variations of the Clyde up to this day. The PUMA Clyde Core is another iteration of the OG PUMA Clyde.

PUMA Clyde Core Multi-color options 

It features a synthetic leather upper, unlike the traditional suede material used on the Clydes. The model comes in different colorways, including blue/white, pine green/yellow, and black/red/white to mention a few.

PUMA Clyde Core offers a versatile design 

The tongue of the PUMA Clyde Core is built with tumble leather with the traditonal PUMA branding and the signature Cat Logo.

PUMA Clyde Core offers a versatile design 

The “Puma Clyde” callout in gold can be observed on the sides just right about the remarkable PUMA Formstripes. Built with rubber midsole and outsole. Comes with flat laces that are monochromatic to its colorway.

Facts / Specs

Style: Retro
Top: Low
Inspired from: Basketball
Collection: PUMA Clyde
Closure: Laces
Material: Leather, Rubber Sole, EVA
Colorways: White / Blue / Black

Compare popularity Interactive

Compare the popularity of another shoe to PUMA Clyde Core:
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.