Size and fit

The Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque’s sizing comes in men’s 7-14 in medium width. Several users have found that the shoe has a large sizing. Meanwhile, some wide-footed buyers also noticed that it had a tight fit on the toe area.

This model has a unique lace-up system on the sides that keep the fit tight, allowing the wearer to enjoy a slip-on comfort for an on-the-go functionality. Its low collar ensures that the ankle can move freely.  

Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque Style

Another sporty yet stylish kick has been added in Puma’s TSUGI collection. The low-top Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque comes in a few colorways, namely, Laurel Wreath/Puma Black/Puma White, Fig/Shadow Purple/Puma Black, Forest Night/Puma Black, and Puma White/Puma White. These color options offer a simple and neutral appeal, making them suitable for different everyday outfits.

These kicks would go well with casual pieces such as pants, jeans, shorts, chinos, and more. They could be paired with a simple t-shirt, sweatshirt, polo shirt or a button-down, complete with a hoodie or a denim or bomber jacket. Athletic wear such as track pants, joggers, and pullovers would also show off the sneaker’s sporty vibe.   

Notable Features

With its two-toned, textured knit upper, the Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque men’s sneakers offer a modern approach complete with a comfortable feel. The model also has leather overlays that add durability. Users can enjoy the convenient slip-on construction, coupled with the innovative side lace feature that keeps the fit snug.

The sneaker also has a pull tab at the heel for an easy on and off function. For branding, the Puma logo is at the tongue pull tab. A large strap on the heel features the Puma name in big, block letters.

Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque History

Founded over seven decades ago in 1948, Puma has remained as a top footwear brand over the years. Rudolf Dassler, brother and former business partner of Adidas founder Adi Dassler, infused his company with his innovative streak. Many years on and the brand continues to influence the sport and lifestyle shoe categories with fresh, creative, and retro-inspired styles.

Through its various technologies, Puma was able to break new ground in the footwear industry. One such innovation which has left a permanent mark is the Puma Disc system, which featured a revolutionary closure design that offered a new way for people to put on their kicks. The release of the Disc shoe illustrated just how far the brand would go when it comes to leading the way forward.

Puma followed through with this commitment with the release of the Puma TSUGI Shinsei. The name itself shows how innovative the model is meant to be: “Tsugi” is the Japanese word for “next,” while “Shinsei” means “rebirth.” Puma’s creative director for the Sportstyle category, Heiko Desens, spearheaded the creation of the sneaker.

While most kicks focus on material and color, this model was all about the shape. The upper sits on a neutral base, emphasizing the shoe’s main attraction: its lacing system. It consists of a single channel for the laces to crisscross starting from the tongue all the way to the toe. Pairs of structural loops are opposite each other, letting the laces gather the sides of the shoe together, ending with a bow at the top.

Among the models in the Puma TSUGI range is the Puma TSUGI Jun, with a further upgrade in the form of the men’s Puma TSUGI Jun Baroque. This sneaker combines a futuristic look with an ultra-comfortable structure, letting the wearing transition across different daily activities.   

Additional Info

  • This shoe utilizes Puma’s IMEVA technology on the midsole, which ensures a comfortable and lightweight feel.
  • Responsive support is offered by the model’s rubber outsole.   
  • The elastic gore at the sneaker’s heel also provides additional support.


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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.