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Nike ‘Just Do It’ Air Force 1 Low BQ5360-800 Air Max 95 AV6246-800 Air Force 1 High BQ7925-800 Release Date

For the past year, images have been surfacing online of various pairs of Nikes outfitted with colorways honoring the 30th anniversary of the brand’s iconic “Just Do It” tag line. While  some pairs  seem to borrow design language from Virgil Abloh’s popular creations with the Swoosh, others are a slightly more subdued ode to the slogan. These latest pairs fall into the latter category.
 Three of Nike’s most celebrated silhouettes—the  Air Force 1 Low ,  Air Max 95 , and  Air Force 1 High —are outfitted in bright orange uppers that evoke memories of the brand’s original packaging. Each also displays white branding hits and sits atop a white midsole. The “Just Do It” detail can be seen on the lateral heel of each where a patch black-and-white patch displaying the memorable phrase has been embroidered, as well as on a matching hang tag.  Image via Nike
 Look for all three of these bright pairs to hit Nike SNKRS and other select retailers on Thursday, August 2 for $100 (Air Force 1 Low), $110 (Air Force 1 High), and $170 (Air Max 95), respectively.  Nike Air Max 95 ‘Just Do It’  Release Date:  08/02/18  Color:  Total Orange/White-Black  Style #: AV6246-800  Price: $170  Image via Nike  Image via Nike  Nike Air Force 1 Low ‘Just Do It’  Release Date:  08/02/18  Color:  Total Orange/White-Black  Style #: BQ5360-800  Price: $100  Image via Nike  Image via Nike  Image via Nike  Nike Air Force 1 High ‘Just Do It’  Release Date:  08/02/18  Color:  Total Orange/White-Black  Style #: BQ7925-800  Price: $110  Image via Nike  Image via Nike  Image via Nike  The post  Nike ‘Just Do It’ Air Force 1 Low BQ5360-800 Air Max 95 AV6246-800 Air Force 1 High BQ7925-800 Release Date  appeared first on  Premier Kicks .

https://www.premierkicks.com/nike-just-do-it-air-force-1-low-bq5360-800-air-max-95-av6246-800-air-force-1-high-bq7925-800-release-date/
Nike ‘Just Do It’ Air Force 1 Low BQ5360-800 Air Max 95 AV6246-800 Air Force 1 High BQ7925-800 Release Date For the past year, images have been surfacing online of various pairs of Nikes outfitted with colorways honoring the 30th anniversary of the brand’s iconic “Just Do It” tag line. While some pairs seem to borrow design language from Virgil Abloh’s popular creations with the Swoosh, others are a slightly more subdued ode to the slogan. These latest pairs fall into the latter category. Three of Nike’s most celebrated silhouettes—the Air Force 1 Low , Air Max 95 , and Air Force 1 High —are outfitted in bright orange uppers that evoke memories of the brand’s original packaging. Each also displays white branding hits and sits atop a white midsole. The “Just Do It” detail can be seen on the lateral heel of each where a patch black-and-white patch displaying the memorable phrase has been embroidered, as well as on a matching hang tag. Image via Nike Look for all three of these bright pairs to hit Nike SNKRS and other select retailers on Thursday, August 2 for $100 (Air Force 1 Low), $110 (Air Force 1 High), and $170 (Air Max 95), respectively. Nike Air Max 95 ‘Just Do It’ Release Date:  08/02/18 Color:  Total Orange/White-Black Style #: AV6246-800 Price: $170 Image via Nike Image via Nike Nike Air Force 1 Low ‘Just Do It’ Release Date:  08/02/18 Color:  Total Orange/White-Black Style #: BQ5360-800 Price: $100 Image via Nike Image via Nike Image via Nike Nike Air Force 1 High ‘Just Do It’ Release Date:  08/02/18 Color:  Total Orange/White-Black Style #: BQ7925-800 Price: $110 Image via Nike Image via Nike Image via Nike The post Nike ‘Just Do It’ Air Force 1 Low BQ5360-800 Air Max 95 AV6246-800 Air Force 1 High BQ7925-800 Release Date appeared first on Premier Kicks . https://www.premierkicks.com/nike-just-do-it-air-force-1-low-bq5360-800-air-max-95-av6246-800-air-force-1-high-bq7925-800-release-date/
Nike’s Fan-Submitted “On Air” Contest Is Making the Brand Rethink Their Sneakers

It’s an uncomfortably hot morning in Beaverton, Oregon, and droves of global media are packed into Nike’s top-secret Blue Ribbon Sports workshop at the brand’s World Headquarters to get a sneaker peek at six shoes designed by the winners from Nike’s On Air contest, which allowed fans to create their own one-of-one Air Max sneakers. The winners—20-somethings from New York, London, Paris, Shanghai, Seoul, and Tokyo—are here to work over the first samples of their design with Nike employees and last year’s champion, Sean Wotherspoon.
 The sneakers vary from a maze-like pattern on the Air Max 1s designed by Tokyo’s Yuta Takuman to a deconstructed VaporMax plus from Paris’s Lou Matheron. The stories behind the shoes themselves, and the people behind them, are as varied as their designs. Shanghai’s Cash Ru created an Air Max 97 inspired by the city’s clouds and water, which he may release at retail looking like a funnel cloud. That’s contrasted with an Air Max 98 from New York City’s Gabrielle Serrano that takes its design cues from the city’s diversity. What makes the On Air contest special isn’t just that it will result in limited-edition Air Max sneakers, which will likely resell for bundles of cash, but that it’s able to tell a global story by honing in on very different individuals.  POST CONTINUES BELOW  Gabrielle Serrano’s Air Max 98. Image via Author
 For Matheron, this year’s winner, the inspiration for his shoe comes from Paris’ love of the Air Max TN and the Palais de Justice, where she was able to do a photoshoot during its construction. “The TN is really Parisian. When I was younger, [I’d see] all these guys in their tracksuits. They didn’t have the TN, so I tried to adapt my idea to the VaporMax. Also for its design, because the VaporMax is the last one that came out at Nike. It reminds me of this idea of new stuff happening in the city. My design was inspired by construction sites in Paris. These days we have a lot of construction sites in and around Paris. I came up with a shoe that will remind people of workers’ outfits. The colors are inspired by metal, tha
Nike’s Fan-Submitted “On Air” Contest Is Making the Brand Rethink Their Sneakers It’s an uncomfortably hot morning in Beaverton, Oregon, and droves of global media are packed into Nike’s top-secret Blue Ribbon Sports workshop at the brand’s World Headquarters to get a sneaker peek at six shoes designed by the winners from Nike’s On Air contest, which allowed fans to create their own one-of-one Air Max sneakers. The winners—20-somethings from New York, London, Paris, Shanghai, Seoul, and Tokyo—are here to work over the first samples of their design with Nike employees and last year’s champion, Sean Wotherspoon. The sneakers vary from a maze-like pattern on the Air Max 1s designed by Tokyo’s Yuta Takuman to a deconstructed VaporMax plus from Paris’s Lou Matheron. The stories behind the shoes themselves, and the people behind them, are as varied as their designs. Shanghai’s Cash Ru created an Air Max 97 inspired by the city’s clouds and water, which he may release at retail looking like a funnel cloud. That’s contrasted with an Air Max 98 from New York City’s Gabrielle Serrano that takes its design cues from the city’s diversity. What makes the On Air contest special isn’t just that it will result in limited-edition Air Max sneakers, which will likely resell for bundles of cash, but that it’s able to tell a global story by honing in on very different individuals. POST CONTINUES BELOW Gabrielle Serrano’s Air Max 98. Image via Author For Matheron, this year’s winner, the inspiration for his shoe comes from Paris’ love of the Air Max TN and the Palais de Justice, where she was able to do a photoshoot during its construction. “The TN is really Parisian. When I was younger, [I’d see] all these guys in their tracksuits. They didn’t have the TN, so I tried to adapt my idea to the VaporMax. Also for its design, because the VaporMax is the last one that came out at Nike. It reminds me of this idea of new stuff happening in the city. My design was inspired by construction sites in Paris. These days we have a lot of construction sites in and around Paris. I came up with a shoe that will remind people of workers’ outfits. The colors are inspired by metal, tha