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Black dress shoes are going to match the widest range of suit and slack colors, making them the first choice in a wardrobe. Of the five major colors of suits (black, charcoal, mid-gray, navy blue, and brown) black will go with all of the colors except bro

por Derick Hincks (2019-08-06)


Shoe Styles To Add To Your Growing Shoe Collection
What options should you look to round out your shoe collection and prolong the life of the shoes you already own?

shoesLet's review the basic required shoes and then add to that with third, fourth, and fifth options
The first choice – black Oxford
Black dress shoes are going to match the widest range of suit and slack colors, making them the first choice in a wardrobe. Of the five major colors of suits (black, charcoal, mid-gray, navy blue, and brown) black will go with all of the colors except brown.
Black Oxford style shoes are popular because they add both sophisticated style and a touch of visual interest to a suit or a pair of slacks. There are a variety of details that are present in an Oxford, including toe caps, closed laces, and sometimes punched leather holes called brogues.

Oxford's are not the only type of black shoe, but they are formal enough to go to any event with the exception of a black-tie evening. Tino Leather Shoes for Men
The second choice – brown Oxford
A close second on the shoe color for matching to clothing is brown. While black colored shoes are more formal than brown shoes, brown shoes do have an important place in the wardrobe of a Real Men Real Style reader because they add footwear variety. Brown shoes will go with light gray, brown, and navy blue suits and slacks.
There are a variety of different shoe styles out there aside from Oxfords. That being said, for a second shoe I would recommend going with a more conservative style and keep the wilder styles and colors for your fourth and fifth pairs.

Oxford shoes can be identified by their closed lacing, meaning that the eyelet tabs are sewn under the top (known as the vamp) of the shoe. Open lacing shoe styles (like Derby or Blucher) have the pieces where the laces are attached sewn over the vamp of the shoe and are less formal than Oxford shoes.
The third choice – Blucher or Derby
Just as you vary the color of your shoes, so you can diversify the style of shoes you purchase. If you're looking for business appropriate footwear there are many options to choose from. For a more relaxed style you could chose a Blucher or Derby style shoe, the less formal cousin of the Oxford with an open lacing style.

Straying away from black and brown by adding in a burgundy colored shoe is a great option. Burgundy colored shoes go with many of the typical suit colors including navy blue, charcoal, gray, and brown.
Your third pair of shoes will help to ensure that each of your pairs of shoes gets worn and protected appropriately. Real leather shoes need time between wearing so having multiple pairs will ultimately prolong the life of all your dress shoes. When you're not wearing your shoes, use cedar shoe inserts to help the shoe keep its shape and to remove excess moisture.
Shoe Styles To Add To Your Growing Shoe Collection. Giay Da tino shoes. Tino business https://giaydatinohanoi.business.site/
Brown Oxford ShoesYou've got your brown and you've got your black, what now?

You dress nice on a regular basis but you're looking to improve your style. You may not wear a suit to work every day but you dress with enough style to wear dress shoes five days a week.

What options should you look to round out your shoe collection and prolong the life of the shoes you already own?

Let's review the basic required shoes and then add to that with third, fourth, and fifth options


The first choice – black Oxford
Black dress shoes are going to match the widest range of suit and slack colors, making them the first choice in a wardrobe. Of the five major colors of suits (black, charcoal, mid-gray, navy blue, and brown) black will go with all of the colors except brown.

RMRS Shoe ebook

Black Oxford style shoes are popular because they add both sophisticated style and a touch of visual interest to a suit or a pair of slacks. There are a variety of details that are present in an Oxford, including toe caps, closed laces, and sometimes punched leather holes called brogues.

Oxford's are not the only type of black shoe, but they are formal enough to go to any event with the exception of a black-tie evening.

The second choice – brown Oxford
A close second on the shoe color for matching to clothing is brown. While black colored shoes are more formal than brown shoes, brown shoes do have an important place in the wardrobe of a Real Men Real Style reader because they add footwear variety. Brown shoes will go with light gray, brown, and navy blue suits and slacks.

There are a variety of different shoe styles out there aside from Oxfords. That being said, for a second shoe I would recommend going with a more conservative style and keep the wilder styles and colors for your fourth and fifth pairs.

Oxford shoes can be identified by their closed lacing, meaning that the eyelet tabs are sewn under the top (known as the vamp) of the shoe. Open lacing shoe styles (like Derby or Blucher) have the pieces where the laces are attached sewn over the vamp of the shoe and are less formal than Oxford shoes.
Giay nam Tino shoes

The third choice – Blucher or Derby
Just as you vary the color of your shoes, so you can diversify the style of shoes you purchase. If you're looking for business appropriate footwear there are many options to choose from. For a more relaxed style you could chose a Blucher or Derby style shoe, the less formal cousin of the Oxford with an open lacing style.

Straying away from black and brown by adding in a burgundy colored shoe is a great option. Burgundy colored shoes go with many of the typical suit colors including navy blue, charcoal, gray, and brown.

Infographic of Matching Shoes with Suit

Your third pair of shoes will help to ensure that each of your pairs of shoes gets worn and protected appropriately. Real leather shoes need time between wearing so having multiple pairs will ultimately prolong the life of all your dress shoes. When you're not wearing your shoes, use cedar shoe inserts to help the shoe keep its shape and to remove excess moisture.

For more tips on prolonging the life of your shoes check out these Real Men Real Style article archive click keeping dust off your dress shoes

The fourth options and beyond
Here is where you can branch out from business only shoes to include bolder styles and/or non-traditional colors. Dress shoes that can also be worn in a more casual setting also fit in here. Traditional choices like penny loafers, monk-strap shoes with their buckles instead of laces look, or dress boots are all great fourth shoe options. You can also choose variations on the classic styles such as the leather shoes from J.L. Rocha which we reviewed on the Real Men Real Style website.
With your fourth pair of shoes and beyond you can go with color as a way to highlight your style choices. Some people would not be so daring to go with a moss colored suede shoe, a steel colored oxford, or a two tone saddle shoe in red and blue. Options here are virtually unlimited with the rise in popularity of purchasing shoes online.
Anatomy of a Men's Shoe
We've created the image below to show you the different parts of the shoe. This way when you go into the shoe store, or are reading product details online, you can have a reference point to be clear about what is being described. Rather than talk about each item in the image below we'll only touch on the materials and the soles which are the largest and most visible parts that impact your shoe buying decisions.
Materials
Fine dress footwear is made from leather, and the number of pieces of leather used to make the shoe is the manufacturer's choice. Some shoes can be made to look like they are cut from a single piece of leather, while others use layering techniques and toe-caps to add dimension to the shoe. The highest degree of formality has the fewest added leather layers and typically come in black patent leather.


Heel and Outer Sole
The bottom of shoes that come in contact with the ground, or soles, can be made out of a variety of natural or man-made materials. Leather soles are the choice of many shoemakers, but some companies use rubber soles for added traction (and cost efficiency).

Sewing the sole to the upper part of the shoe is the preferred process, and the method used by any quality shoe manufacturer, however, some companies use glue to fuse those two shoe parts together.
Cleaning and Upkeep
Finally, once you have made and investment in fine footwear, cleaning and conditioning the leather will help ensure that you prolong the life of your shoes and protect your investment. Antonio has some points for keeping your shoes looking their best in his Leather Honey interview on conditioning shoes
Next steps
Start shopping today to find the shoe styles and colors that best fit your style. As with most things you get what you pay for but buying new is not the only option. Online selling and auction sites often have lightly used pairs of shoes at a significant discount of new shoe process.

Allen Edmonds is a high end shoe manufacturer who offers a Refinishing Package that can turn an old worn out pair of Allen Edmonds shoes and restore and refinish them to a brilliance unimagined. The cost of their service ranges from $125 to $150 and is notably less than the $300 you might pay for a new pair of their shoes.

What are some of the bolder shoe choices you've made? Let us know in the comments below