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A bit of Vans history:

Authentic: Originally known as Vans #44, this was Vans' first shoe introduced in 1966. A simple canvas plimsoll sneaker with vulcanised rubber sole featuring the instantly-recognised waffle tread pattern.

Era: Referred to originally as Vans #95, this skate-ready style was designed by Tony Alva and Stacy Peralta. Extra padding in the ankle collar provided extra protection.

Old Skool: Vans #36 is its original name. The shoe that debut the "jazz stripe" in 1977, and introduced a suede toe for improved durability. Recently became popular again thanks to the Jenner effect.

Style 36: Bearing visual similarities to the Old Skool reissue, the Style 36 is a faithful reproduction of the late 70s paneling proportions. This shoe also received a resurgence because of G-Dragon wearing a similar style.

Classic Slip-On: Before nicknames, the CSO was called Vans #98. Famously adorned in a checkerboard pattern, Cali casual style was locked down for decades. Sean Penn wore them in Fast Times at Ridgemont High. Also a favourite within the Ska community.

SK8-Hi: Vans #38 is a practical skate shoe. A proper high cut, its padded ankle provided maximum protection from wayward skateboards. Suede and canvas are regular material makeups.

Anaheim Factory: The Van Doren Rubber Company started operations in Anaheim, California. This range pays homage to the rich heritage of Vans shoes and feature upgraded materials and vintage colourways.