Christian Louboutin Valentine Shoes Buying Guide Replica Shoes

We can never get enough shoes, and we want to the best of the best for our closet. If you need heels and heart for the Valentine, just go for a visit at Christian Louboutin boutique.


Exclusive for the Valentine Day, Louboutin releases a series of new pumps and flats. Take a closer look at the Cora Front Flats (also available in pumps), it’s heart-inspired and kind-of mixed with the brand’s classic – black shoes with red sole. Your big heart on the toe is noticeable, how can anyone miss?


The Christian Louboutin Zipper Boots Replica Cora Glitter Pumps is where you wear your heart on your shoes in this season. In super-cute and sweet pink PVC heart that rests on the arch of the foot. With mini glitter all over it plus the red-sole provide a touch of feminine for the summer look.

Check out Christian Louboutin e-store for more accessories.




More lately, red bottoms have attracted glamour and sex appeal to the shoe. Valentino Garavani, the perennially handsome and fabulous Italian couturier, has produced red-heeled shoes because 1969 to go with his famous elegant red gowns. In the 1970s, Yves Saint Laurent — known for his gender-bending, sexy fashions that empowered women — established that the monochrome shoe, which is entirely one color — from the leather upper to the inside to the heel and the sole. YSL produced blue, purple and black, yes, red monochrome shoes throughout the ’70s and ’80s. Another famed shoemaker, Charles Jourdan — beneath whom Louboutin apprenticed in the ’80s — also painted the soles of his shoes red.Today, a flash of a red lone not only cries “Louboutin” — it also reveals something about the wearer. She is, like her Medieval and Renaissance precursors, well-off or upwardly mobile. (Louboutin’s shoes cost between $400 and $6,000.) The reddish makes her feel powerful (such as John the Fearless or YSL’s girls), in addition to sexy and perhaps even naughty. In its profile of the shoe designer, the New Yorker called the red soles “a promotion gimmick that renders an otherwise indistinguishable product immediately recognizable.” Yet for many designers and customers — and even, most probably, for Louboutin — the red sole is a lot more than that.

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