Are You Over High Heels?

Although Carrie Bradshaw’s personal style still resonates decades later, there’s one dead giveaway that explicitly dates each and every one of her outfits to an era preceding 2017: her shoes. “I’m very, very comfortable in heels. The higher the better,” Carrie says. And boy, does she put her fictional money where her mouth is. I can literally only think of one outfit — ONE OUTFIT, across the entire series — in which she isn’t wearing high heels. It’s the episode where she’s sitting on the steps of a brownstone with Steve, and on her feet are tucked into a pair of hot pink Dr. Scholl’s. Upon further research, I discovered that Sarah Jessica Parker was pregnant during the filming of this particular episode, which is likely why her character was temporarily given leave from round-the-clock high heel duty.

Is it just me, though, or is everyone kind of “over” heels these days? What I mean by that is: When given the choice between wearing high heels or wearing pretty much any other kind of shoe, it seems like people are ubiquitously opting for the latter.

I blame the sneaker craze of 2014. Well actually, “blame” is the wrong word. “Credit” is better, because I’m grateful the craze occurred. To recap: Sometime around 2014, street-style stars and high-end brands magically colluded (a.k.a. it was a chicken-and-egg situation — I’m not quite sure who had the idea first, although Isabel Marant’s wedge sneakers might very well have been the embryo) to enforce the concept of wearing gym sneakers with non-athletic attire. All of a sudden, sneakers were not only acceptable every-occasion footwear, but they were also COOL.

Up until then, fashionable footwear and comfort were treated as mutually exclusive, so it makes perfect sense why the trend caught on so quickly and so universally. The comfort was addicting. Walking ten blocks didn’t feel like an experiment in pain tolerance. Bunions were no longer de rigeur.

The sneaker trend had a good run (pun intended), but it maxed out after a couple of years. It was inevitable, given how homogeneous it became. The habituated comfort of forgoing high heels, however, was seared permanently into our psyches. How could it not be? It felt so good!!

Other high heel-less shoe trends trotted in to fill sneakers’ place. Slides have been a predominant contender of late, but loafers, ballet flats and espadrille wedges form a solid supporting cast of comfortable footwear options.

I sold my last two pairs of high, high heels on The RealReal a week ago. I never wore them anymore. The thought of putting on uncomfortable shoes that I can’t walk in actually makes me panic. I don’t buy it when people claim they’ve finally found a comfortable pair of high heels, because what they really mean by that is that they’ve finally found a pair of high heels that don’t feel absolutely, positively terrible to stand in more than an hour, much less walk in for a block.

I do understand the aesthetic enjoyment of a pair of really beautiful high heels; there is something truly mesmerizing about their shape and silhouette. I think, though, they’re kind of like those super elaborate cakes you see piled with fondant in store windows — pretty to look at, but not particularly tasty once you get down to the actual consumption business.

We’re fortunate to live in a time when designers are producing an abundance of cool shoes that don’t have high heels — casual ones, fancy ones, in-between ones — leaving us with comfortable and attractive options for almost any circumstance, from leading a board meeting to going out to a fancy dinner. They’re responding to a consistent, consumer-driven demand, no doubt — because now that we’ve tasted the sweet, smooth, buttercream frosting of shoes that not only get you from point A to point B pain-free but also look great simultaneously, why would we ever go back to fondant?

Collage by Ana Tellez

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  • notinlondon

    I didn’t start wearing heels until my mid twenties. I spent a lot of time feeling like I was too tall to wear them, but then clogs happened. I love clogs! Swedish Hasbeens and Free People. In the winter I add socks. Clogs!

    • Harling Ross

      clogs rule

    • All clogs all the time.

  • belle

    i fucking hate heels. always have. when i was younger i always had foot injuries so my parents would force me to wear birkenstocks and i always got made fun of by everyone else who had flip flops and jack rogers (ew) and converse and all the trendy shoes with no arch support to speak of. so i never got into heels. where could i possibly wear them? my commute involves three miles of walking (minimum) and i don’t need to carry heels with me – i have enough shit in my bag already. if i’m hanging out with my friends i want to be comfy and who gives a shit if i look fancy? mayyyyybe if it’s a nice dinner and i’m getting transportation to/fro and i will be sitting the whole time, i would wear heels. but probably not cause who is gonna be looking at my feet anyway? if i want “heels” i’ll wear black boots with a block heel but that’s about it.

    p.s. i now have ten year old birkenstocks still going strong and they are miraculously in fashion now, so take that, 9th grade bullies!

    • Harling Ross

      and!!! it’s great that comfortable shoes can also be fancy these days, when you want them to be

      • belle

        totally!! the perfect excuse to purge my closet of all non-flat shoes!

  • BarbieBush

    I was definitely once a heel person for whatever occasion. I just thought it would work out and I would deal. Definitely changed in recent years and I only wear them in situations I KNOW will be possible for me. ie. transportation in a car.
    That being said I have one masochistic rule for heels.. I NEVER take them off once I’ve committed. I just can’t be that girl with dirty ass feet in a nice dress at a wedding.

    • starryhye

      Same here!

  • Oh, I’ve just started loving them – but I only wear the sturdy kind, so as to be able to walk some distance, which I somehow always do, no matter the occasion.

  • I’ve been a sneaker gal since, well, forever. There’s something effortless about it. I don’t care that wearing them became a trend, and now it’s not.

    I *love* the look of heels and how they can really elevate a simple outfit. Got a T-shirt and jeans on? Just throw on a pair of heels and you have an instant outfit. But I’m also super practical and feel you on the whole comfort factor. I’ve found that chunky heels are the best I can do if I’m going for height. Skinnier heels I can do if they’re 3 inches or less, but they’re so much less stable and easier to faceplant that way 🙂

  • starryhye

    I still love a good heel, but my endurance in (and occasions for) them has dwindled. I got a pair of block heeled sandals that have been my go-to lately for nights out, but usually it’s flat sandals or slip on sneakers.

  • Julie Randall

    I’m loving how many gorgeous, low, block heels are out there right now (Maryam Nassir Zadeh’s are soooo pretty). A nice boost for the legs and ass, but still so walkable.

    • Harling Ross

      block heels are a great compromise, i agree

    • Hayley

      Yes, yes, agreed. Block heels are the only way I will go.

    • Alice

      I wish there were more affordable block heel options, I love MNZ’s sandals but I still haven’t figured out how to make them work for my budget.

      • i neeeeeed some that are similar, but struggling to find a cheaper alrernative!

        • Jjjjjane

          Try the Everlane Day Heel!

          • uuuu will check it out! although because i’m dating a guy who’s not much taller (if at all) than me, i can happily wear sneakers all day every day 🙂

          • Mack Nielson

            I literally just bought Steve Madden “Infinity” shoes that look nearly the same to the MZN sandals… I was struggling to find ones in my price range, but these were great if you don’t mind buying into fast fashion.

  • mapillski

    Love a heel, hate a stiletto. They were invented by Satan. With that being said, where I do most of my walking only has brick/cobblestone sidewalks so I have been relegated to flats by necessity and my pinky toes have not been happier.

  • Patrizia Chiarenza

    Let’s not forget the baby blue UGGs Carrie wore in a brief scene at home while writing… those count, right? 🙂

  • Slushee

    There’s a time and a place for heels. When I’m dressing to impress, there’s no substitute. I just feel like a grown-up in them and so I convey authority when I wear them. I’m also forced to move more slowly and deliberately, setting a different pace to my usual mad dash.

    If walking or commuting is on the agenda, then flats and sneakers it is. But heels can be really beautiful, and sometimes I don’t want to be practical and comfy – I want to be elegant and stand out, so why ditch them?

  • meme

    I always feel like I’m trying too hard in heels. And to me that’s the worst. So I prefer a small block heel, or espadrilles or whatever, unless I’m going to a heels mandatory situation (and you can even rock flats at weddings so that hardly ever happens).

    • Harling Ross

      yes the try-hardness feeling of wearing heels is def a symptom of post-sneaker craze i think!

  • Anni

    They are dead for me. After several ankle injuries (from wearing those crazy high thin “flatform” style brogues / boots / the JC era of the early 2010s) and the discovery that flats don’t have to be basic ballets and can be exotic mules and fringed and every bit as elegant and risky….I just don’t fuck with heels anymore. I have a pair of chunky 2in shin length heeled boots, a 1/2in kitten heel hot pink bootie with embellished lace and pearls and two leftover pairs of “real skinny heels” with decent arc support in nude and red that I keep around for those occasions but honestly I have worn the 2 pairs high heels only three times this year and basically sat down to watch a show / present a short presentation for both of those before changing into my flats.

  • Harling Ross

    IMPORTANT NOTE: Leandra and Elizabeth both think heels are on the cusp of making a comeback. Part of me is tempted to stubbornly refuse to even entertain this possibility but I also know myself and I ALWAYS GET SUCKED IN BY THE RIPTIDES. Lmk ur thoughts.

    • allison fargo

      is anything ever really “out of style” for more than a few years?? *stroking chin emoji*

    • Court E. Thompson

      YES! I was just thinking that I feel like I’m getting more into heels at the moment. Block heels certainly help that though.

    • Peter

      I think the more recent heel craze—the higher and the spikier, the better— kind of centered around Christian Louboutin and his red soled pumps and was carried along by the previous iteration of Victoria Beckham in her Herve Leger bandage dress and extreme tan days, stating she never wore anything without a heel. I think the next cycle will have to have similar catalysts to really pick up like last time.

    • J

      Yes I’m definitely feeling this. Craving heels atm, specifically strappy, old school glamour, stiletto-y heels, very carrie bradshaw, so the worst kind for your feet. BUT I just don’t think I want them enough to give up the comfort, especially since there are a lot of still nice flat options around at the moment…Also moved out of London recently so I just think my opportunities for wearing them are more limited now anyways. But I might have to get a pair for when I’m feeling brave.

    • I agree with them! We’ve been edging back that way for a while with block heels. I find myself wanting to wear them more now, even thought I never actually do it. I share your sentiment: ‘The thought of putting on uncomfortable shoes that I can’t walk in actually makes me panic.’

      But there’s an artistry to the design of them that you just don’t get with most flat shoes (save examples like MR by Man Repeller). When you want to wear art on your feet, heels are your best bet.

  • Eva Skewes

    I walk to work everyday, so I love the new trend of low block heels, clogs, and structured flats (I’ve discovered that ballet flats, while cute, can be equally terrible for your feet). I’ve found I like a little bit of a heel and am so delighted by all the under 3 inch offerings.

  • Chdowns

    Heels will definitely come back. They are timeless. There are comfortable heels – you just have to find the right ones for your feet. Hail to the block heels and kitten heels – thank you for saving fashion so we don’t all end up looking like the grandchild of Homer Simpson (in no way meant to offend the lovely Lisa Simpson).

  • MsGorman

    I have a totally jacked up back and can’t wear high heels so I am LIVING for this! I will be so sad when the pendulum eventually swings, as it invariably does and heels come back in a major way and I have to go back to searching high and low for stylish dress shoes that I can wear.

  • I teach workshops for people on how to walk in heels without pain!
    I love the look of heels and the emotional boost I get from being taller (is that weird?). I tend to try to wear some sort of a platform or wedge for the extra height on a regular basis, but love to pull out a good heel for an event or night out. I teach the Alexander Technique (hard to describe here but short definition is that I teach people how to become aware of and undo habitual tension patterns in their bodies that cause the foot and back pain that often occurs when we wear heels). When we wear heels, we need to balance ourselves differently than we do when we’re in sneakers and flats, but most people end up still balancing themselves in their habitual way when they’re in heels, which just doesn’t work and ends up causing them foot and back pain, or makes them walk funny. I stopped wearing heels for a couple years but just couldn’t bring myself to wear flat shoes all the time, so over time have come up with ways to walk comfortably and pain-free. It also helps to be able to properly identify a well-balanced shoe from a poorly-balanced shoe because some shoes are just evil.

    Anyways. While I think it’s great that there’s so many fashionable, more comfortable options out there (block heels are great), I hope that true heels don’t go away completely, mostly because I hope to someday purchase a pair of classic YSL pumps.

    • Harling Ross


      • Yeah, the AT was a total game-changer for me. I initially started taking lessons to help with some pain issues I was having with my cello playing– but then I got all sorts of other benefits from it (namely, excellent posture and not tripping over myself in general and/or in heels), so I spent 4 years training to become a teacher and now it’s become this very cool but also kind of random career path. Anyways, let me know if you want a complimentary lesson on walking in heels some time– I teach in Park Slope and in the Flatiron.

  • I lived in heels for years but now when I put them on it just feels dated. My feet saw an opportunity for emancipation and took it, now it’s a rare day when I sport heels. I still love them for night though and frankly can use the height, so I won’t be selling my heels anytime soon. If my day absolutely calls for heels I just do the old switcharoo as I posted about here

  • Voovoo

    I agree that heels elevate certain outfits (ha)..but I feel like sensible platforms do just as well. And what if something happened while I was far from home while wearing heels? Bombs, earthquakes, shut-down of public transport? I don’t want to be stranded without walkable shoes. I’m noticing Robin Wright’s stilettos in House of Cards (she somehow has ramrod posture; I’m convinced she wears a back brace)..It seems that no matter how powerful a woman is (I KNOW she’s not a REAL politician) she’s still ‘required’ to wear shoes that put her in her place. And a woman’s place has often been a little more uncomfortable; unbalanced; weak.. Fine, if a person FEELS more powerful in high heels, but they are literally less able to maneuver in the world. I know this is an article about style, but heels were never JUST about style..And then I found this article that says it better than I could:
    I don’t think we need to think about the sexist implications of everything we wear, But I DO think its great when something that actually wrecks your body might be going by the wayside…That said, I mostly wear Teva (Universal Flatform!) and I have bunions and plantar fasciitis. So, jokes on me. Actually, I have rattlesnakes in my yard, so now I wear snake-proof boots and I carry a sharp shovel at all times. SO, mmmmaybe I’m not one to speak on heels or no heels. I think they’re lovely; but they might be holding women back, and they aren’t snake proof. So…

    • Jameel Mohammed

      Damn, so interesting. Do you think there’s sort of an implicit misogyny in heels themselves? Can the style be rescued from this worse intention?

  • Cynthia Schoonover

    I’ve never worn really high heels, because I found them uncomfortable. I have 2 pairs of low heeled dress shoes which are extremely comfortable, and I also wear clogs and flats. You can find comfortable, dressy shoes that don’t look like old lady shoes. I don’t know how some women walk in these really high heels, because I would have taken them off and tossed them in a corner.

  • Caitlin Crow

    Harling, this is so apropos! I’ve collected a gaggle of heels over the years and they’ve always been my go-to shoe for performing and going out, but lately every time I don a pair they just don’t feel like “me”. See: trying too hard, people asking me why I’m “so dressed up”, etc. Basically the only height I currently desire is from a clog or a flatform Teva. I’m wondering if I should hang onto my collection if all I do is admire them like the lovely baubles they are, but never wear…I, like you, am not immune to fashion riptides. Help.

  • My choice to become high-hell-less has more to do with tight budget than it does with trends. When you have enough money to buy ONE pair of shoes to last a season, you pick sneakers or other kind of flats. Heels just aren’t an option. Of course, i admire beautiful shoes, and definitely would like a wardrobe full of them. That is just not where my priorities lie at the moment.
    Also, Kristen Stewart made it cool to wear chucks on RC, with dresses, back in 2008, way before all the ‘it’ people did.

  • SJ

    I’ll probably be the odd (wo)man out here, but I love heels. Love them, live them, need them. I have a cabinet at work devoted to heels. My favorite morning ritual is coming in from the metro, taking off my gross flip flops or flats, and putting on a beautiful pair of heels. The resulting confidence boost and put-togetherness is something I will never feel or want to feel from footwear lower than 3 inches. I just feel like I own the world and WHO DOESN’T WANT THAT! As for pain tolerance, my flats-loving mother told me that the pain I must tolerate from wearing heels all day will condition me for labor. And since she’s had 7 kids, I’ll take her word for it.

    • Lilu

      I’ve always loved heels too and have no intention of ever giving them up. I’m practical about it — I won’t buy heels that I can’t walk in or that I know will be painful, and I don’t wear them when it would be stupid to do so. I own sneakers and a pair of Birks b/c sometimes they’re necessary. But I always prefer heels if I can get away with them. I’ve always hated the way flats look on me, and I find them miserably uncomfortable to walk in. A good pair of platforms, a block heel, or some wedges will have better arch support and shock absorption for me every time. It’s probably not a coincidence that I work in a highly male-dominated field and that I like a little height bump and black leather, but I’m fine with that.
      Another bonus benefit of heels vs. flat soles: Easier winter walking on icy sidewalks! Less surface area in contact with the ice = reduced slip! Also, icepicks.

      • Slushee

        Hear hear. Although I wear flats to move fast and romp around, to feel wowser – heels. Also I have big feet. Big. Flat shoes are NOT flattering. There is absolutely nothing chic about my feet in flats. They just look confusingly out-size. I want to break that line up!

  • PCE

    OK OK OK yes, I am still obsessed with slip on sneaker like flat shoes even if the trend is long gone (literally couldn’t give less of a shit if something is “a trend”) BUT I need ya’lls advice:
    My bf (of 7yrs) and I just broke up (he cheated then ghosted! But that’s another story)… I have two impeccable pairs of high heels he gave me as gifts – the YSL tStraps in oxblood and standard black patent louboutins – DO I KEEP THEM OR SELL THEM??

    • Lis

      Sell them and treat yourself to something else with the money to set off in a new phase of life! When I went through a divorce – which was the best thing that ever happened to me ftr – I gave the engagement ring back but sold my diamond wedding ring and went shopping with my mom at the usually-couldn’t-afford-it boutique in my home area for a “going out again” outfit that I still wear pieces from 7 years later and see as reminders of my newfound independence. I consider it one of the few good decisions I made in regards to that relationship (the divorce being the other one!)

    • C. Killion

      Sell them. For 50 cents apiece. So much for him, loser boyfriend.

  • Emily

    I literally didn’t even have to read the article to agree that YES I’m over high heels. (I mean I did read the article but A+ title). I think I only ever wore high heels in my teen years out of the idea that it was “adult.” Now that I’m an “adult” I’d rather die (DIE) than wear heels to work. But also yes the silhouette is pleasing, esp w/certain clothes (what else are you supposed to wear w/wide leg pants that graze the ground???). I’ve also just been digging above the knee skirts/dresses w/flats & sneakers.

    TBH, I kind of love the ugly practicality of sneakers. Its comforting & reminds me of my kiddy days of wearing tennis shoes w/everything & my mom’s scuffed up Keds for gardening & my grandma’s orthopedic shoes for post-lunch walks. It would make me feel embarrassed at fancy dinner, but its been good enough for a lot of women whom I’ve admired. 🙂

  • I like how heels make my legs look, but I prefer comfort!

    Also, my husband had the audacity to say once that my feet hurt because I was buying the “wrong size,” rather than the shoe being uncomfortable because your foot isn’t supposed to be shaped like that! He could not comprehend that women’s shoes, in this day and era, could possibly be uncomfortable. I had like a 10 minute argument about it!

  • Gaby

    I currently own two pairs, both are block and 3 inches, so barely even heels. Everything else are either sneakers, oxfords or flat boots. I walk everywhere and like that after a 12 hour day I return home without any pain. Also, I feel safer. I like to know I can run from a danger if necessary.

  • ApocalypsoFacto

    I’m older than most here, but yes, I am over heels, and other types of cheap shoes in general (I’m looking at you, no-support ballet flats).

    I ruptured the medial head of my gastrocnemius muscle (this is popularly called “tennis leg” because it happens a lot to tennis players) at the gym last year, doing plyometric jumps. I couldn’t wear heels for three months while it healed. Then, six months later, I ruptured the same place again. My doctor and physical therapist told me no more heels anymore, period. Which I didn’t intend to honor. I got some Ecco flats and intended only to wear them as long as I had to.

    But without heels, amazing things happened to me! I was able to walk faster and get places more efficiently. My feet quit hurting, which I expected. But also my knees, hips and back weren’t completely tired and sore at the end of the day. I was able to use my standing desk at work more, and also take more walks during the day, which helped both my fitness and my overall mental state.

    I sold all my heels earlier this year. I have one pair of Earth Shoes block heels I wear if I absolutely have to; otherwise, NOPE. If they come back into style, so be it, but I won’t be joining that trend. Being able to walk is more important to me than looking on-trend.

  • C. Killion

    I still love of my red satin Valentino slingbacks, with the 4.5 inch stiletto heels. But wear them? Ouch! Maybe I’ll put them in a shadow box ….you know, a riff on The New Yorker cover “Objects of Desire”.

  • Néo Bourgeois — Christum

    Ladies more ‘tall statements’ please:)

  • Emy M

    Agree that the high heel counter-revolution clicked into place around 2014 with the then “so-ugly-they’re-interesting-again” adidas shower shoes and double strap birks.

    Since then, those particular slides have ingratiated themselves into footwear, no longer ironic or statement-y, they just are.

    Block heels reign supreme!

    I’m also an advocate Vans, slip ons, mules, sneaks – anything. This owes to two things: (#1) always dress in a manner in which you can still be lithe and agile and make a clean getaway, or beer run if need be. (In my younger years, this philosophy also extended to the ability to wear an outfit that wouldn’t look entirely out of place at 6am the next morning)

    (#2) nothing is less chic than swapping out high heels for silly thong sandals or other back-up footwear. Nothing is less chic than being whiny and uncomfortable. This realization prompted the new challenge: building a lewk around cool, comfortable shoes.

  • After MR’s interview with Linda Rodin where she talks about the functionality of her fashion choices, I swore I would not only never buy another pair of heels but I would also not buy a pair of shoes that cuts across my bunions. I don’t have really large ones but they are really painful, and I just don’t even want to entertain being that uncomfortable again. I absolutely love d’orsay flats, loafers, oxfords and brogues, strappy sandals, and sneakers. I think it makes me more creative to have that limit in my choices, and also makes me a more adventurous purchaser when I come across a really knockout design (Stubbs and Wootton golden eyeball loafers???? I mean, YES).

  • I have never been a heels girl, so I’m not really over them (I’ve never been under them) but I love that it’s now so completely cool to wear flats to everything – I don’t think I would cope if I had to wear heels to the office, I’d always be tripping over

    – Natalie

  • Caro

    Life’s too short to stumble around on uncomfortable shoes

  • Jessica Downing

    I would never put myself through the pain of wearing super high heels, but a 2-3 inch wedge or block heel seems to be comfortable enough for me to wear all day. Having some sort of heel makes me feel more put-together and confident and they’re low enough that I’m not dying by lunch!

  • DarthVadersCats

    this speaks to my soul, though I don’t mind platform shoes with thick block heels, but yeah comfy socks and sneakers ALL the time please

  • Meg S

    Ballet flats are my jam. I still have heels, but I don’t think I’ve worn them in ages. If I fall back on anything that’s not a flat, it’s wedges if I’m going someplace nice or birkenstocks if I’m not. I’m always up and down between 4 different floors in my building, and heels are no good for quickly navigating stairs.

  • The only high, high heels that are comfortable (like dancing at a CLUB comfortable) are the Saint Laurent Tribute heels. But they come at a price $$$.

  • En Brogue

    A girl after my own heart! You might like my blog, entirely dedicated to flat shoes – – I gave up heels back in 2010 and have never looked back! Love Fashion. Love Shoes. Hate Heels.

  • Sarah Creagh

    I have asked myself this same question A LOT over the past couple of years (ie- every time I open my closet and my beautifully designed heels beg me to see the light of day.) But, after it became acceptable to wear sneakers for almost any occasion, my feet (and back) got quite used to feeling comfortable and supported! I still love to wear heels when I’m presenting to a room full of people; something about them always seems to give me an extra boost to command an audience 🙂 I definitely think there is an opportunity for designers to put more comfort technology into heels/shoes in general. (I remember I used to have a pair of boots from Cole Haan with the Nike Air technology and they were life changing. But, they stopped making them, and the future versions were back to walking on a stiff board.) It’s kind of like Leandra’s last line in her recent article, “It just needs new stuff on its shelves.” I think I’ll start incorporating heels back into my life in a meaningful way, when brands start innovating the product to match the on-the-go, health-first lifestyle that many of us are living.

  • I still love my sneakers because they’re the comfiest. I still have tons of high heels but rarely wear them, I refuse to throw them out because they’re too pretty. Ironically I stopped wearing heels when I started dating my tall boyfriend, he complained that I walk too slow in them haha.

  • Jessica

    My arches are so high that I feel more comfortable in high heels, but I struggle to find casual outfits that I can wear high heels with.

  • Olivia Lauren Hawk Moore

    I can get with heels making a comeback as long as I can keep my blocky heels! THey revolutionized heel walking for me

  • Kimberley Walker

    “..because what they really mean by that is that they’ve finally found a pair of high heels that don’t feel absolutely, positively terrible to stand in more than an hour, much less walk in for a block.” This is everything.

  • Jessica Roberts

    I’ll always prefer my stiletto pumps and boots, no platform. No block heels, either; to me they look like something from a kindergarten project gone wrong.