Chuck taylor 70

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Chuck Taylor All-Stars

Canvas and rubber shoes (sneakers)

"Chucks" redirects here. For other uses, see Chuck.

A pair of Chuck Taylor All-Stars in 2006

Chuck Taylor All-Stars or Converse All Stars (also referred to as "Converse", "Chuck Taylors", "Chucks", "Cons", "All Stars", and "Chucky T’s") is a model of casual shoe manufactured by Converse (a subsidiary of Nike, Inc. since 2003) that was initially developed as a basketball shoe in the early 20th century. The design of the Chuck Taylor All Star has remained largely unchanged since its introduction in the 1920s. The shoe consists of a stitched upper portion, a toe cap that is usually made of white rubber, and a sole that is usually made of brown rubber. Although Chuck Taylors are made of various materials such as leather, the original and most widely known version of the shoe is made from cotton canvas. The innovative detail of the original shoe was the "loose lining" of soft canvas that was intended to provide flexibility and prevent blisters.

The Chuck Taylor II, an improved model, was announced by company management in July 2015. Incorporating Nike technology, it retains the outward appearance of the original shoe while employing a full-length Lunarlon insole.[1][2]


Converse started making an early basketball shoe in 1917 and redesigned it in 1922, when Chuck Taylor asked the company to create a better shoe with more support and flexibility. After Converse added Taylor's signature to the ankle patch they became known as Chuck Taylor All Stars. By the 1960s the company had captured about 70 to 80 percent of the basketball shoe market, but the shoe declined in popularity during the 1970s, when more and more basketball players wore other brands of shoes. Chuck Taylor All Stars enjoyed a comeback in popularity in the 1980s as retro-style casual footwear.[3][4]

Early years[edit]

Ad from 1920 for the forerunner of the Chuck Taylor All Star, Converse "Non-Skids."

Marquis Mills Converse founded the Converse Rubber Shoe Company in 1908 in Malden, Massachusetts. In 1917 the company designed the forerunner of the modern All Star shoe that it marketed under the name of "Non-Skids." The shoe was composed of a rubber sole and canvas upper and was designed for basketball players.[citation needed]

In 1921, Charles "Chuck" Taylor, an American semi-professional basketball player, joined Converse as a salesman.[5] Within a year of Taylor's arrival, the company had adopted his ideas for improvements to the shoe's design to enhance its flexibility and ankle support. The restyled shoe also incorporated a distinctive All-Star logo on the circular patch that protected the ankle. After Taylor's signature was added to the ankle patch as his endorsement, they became known as Chuck Taylor All Stars, the first celebrity-endorsed athletic shoe.[6][7]

To promote sales of Converse All Star shoes to basketball players, Taylor held basketball clinics in high school and college gyms and YMCAs all across the United States and taught the fundamentals of the game.[8] During the 1926–27 season Taylor also served as a player-manager of the company-sponsored basketball team called the Converse All Stars. The Chicago-based touring team was established to promote sales of the company's All Star basketball shoes.[9]

Numerous professional basketball players were soon wearing All Stars. The shoes also became popular among younger basketball players, including athletes in the Olympic Games and American soldiers in the 1940s. Converse All Stars were the official shoe of the Olympics from 1936 to 1968.[6][10] During World War II All Stars were the official athletic training shoes of the U.S. armed forces.[6]

Post World War II popularity[edit]

By the 1950s, Chuck Taylor All Stars had become a standard among high school, collegiate, and professional basketball players.[11]

In the 1960s, Converse had captured about 70 to 80 percent of the basketball shoe market, with Converse Chuck Taylor All Stars being worn by ninety percent of professional and college basketball players. Due in large part to the sale of its All Stars, the company began to expand and open more factories.[4][12] As the years went on, the shoe gained more popularity and became a favorite for numerous groups and subcultures.

Converse began to struggle financially during the 1970s, due to competition and poor business decisions as the shoe lost its popularity among basketball players. Many athletes switched to shoes with leather uppers and harder rubber soles made by Converse as well as its competitors.[6][11]Tree Rollins was thought to be the last player to wear canvas Converse All Stars in the NBA, during the 1979–1980 season.[13][14]Micheal Ray Richardson briefly wore leather Converse All Stars with the New Jersey Nets after 1982, making him the next to last to wear the shoe in the NBA.[15][dubious – discuss] Richardson's teammate, Mickey Johnson, was the last to wear All Stars in the NBA, when he played for the Nets in the 1985–86 season.[16]

Originally an elite basketball shoe, Chuck Taylor All Stars regained popularity in the 1980s and 1990s, making a shift to casual, retro-style footwear.[4] The athletic shoe evolved into the shoe of choice and a favorite for subcultures, particularly artists and musicians.[2][12] By 2000 Converse had sold more than 600 million pairs of All Stars during its eighty years of manufacturing them.[11]

Nike acquisition[edit]

While Converse dominated the U.S. basketball shoe market from the 1920s until the 1970s, it began to struggle in the late 1970s due to competition, poor business decision-making, and lack of sufficient funds. In subsequent years Converse filed for bankruptcy multiple times and fell into further debt.[6]Nike acquired Converse in 2003 for an estimated $305 million and continues to market Chuck Taylor All Stars.[17]

Converse's manufacturing operations for Chuck Taylor All Stars, as well as the company's other shoes, was moved from the United States to other countries such as China, India, Vietnam and Indonesia.[6]


In October 2014, after years of sending unsuccessful cease and desist letters, Converse filed a lawsuit against 31 companies for allegedly infringing on its sneaker style’s bumper toe, striped midsole, and toe cap. The brand argued that these companies were violating a common-law trademark by importing “knockoff” sneakers with similar elements. The list included shoe brands by major retailers, including Walmart, Skechers, Ed Hardy, Ralph Lauren and Fila. A number of companies settled with Converse and were dropped from the list.[18]

In November 2015, Charles Bullock, chief administrative judge at the International Trade Commission, preliminarily ruled that several brands Converse filed against were violating Converse’s outsole design trademarks, i.e. the pattern on the bottom of the sole of the shoe. Judge Bullock further ruled that while Skechers "Twinkle Toes" brands did share similarities to Converse, "Twinkle Toes" were different enough and marketed in a way for it not be mistaken for Chuck Taylor All-Stars.[citation needed] Judge Bullock also ruled that most of the shoes sold by Highline United under the Ash brand did not infringe and that Converse did not have a valid common law mark for its midsole.

On June 23, 2016, coincidentally the 47th anniversary of the death of Chuck Taylor, the International Trade Commission ruled that Converse's alleged trade dress for the midsole design of a combined toe cap, toe bumper, and stripe was not entitled to trademark protection under the common law and found invalid Converse's federal trademark registration. This case is currently on appeal to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit.


Early styles[edit]

When first designed in the early decades of the twentieth century, the Converse All Star had three main styles: a monochromatic shoe with a black canvas upper and black rubber soles, an all-white, high-top model with blue and red trim (designed for the 1936 Olympic Games), and an all black leather and rubber shoe.[citation needed]

By 1923 the Converse All Star shoe was designed in its present-day form after the company made improvements to the design based on Chuck Taylor's input. The restyled Converse All Star basketball shoe also had a distinctive five-pointed-star logo displayed on the high-top shoe's ankle patch. In addition, Taylor's signature was incorporated into the high-top's ankle patch, resulting in the design that became known as the Chuck Taylor All Star.[6][5][19]

In 1949 Converse decided to make a black canvas shoe with a white toe guard, laces and outer wraps to create the iconic black-and-white version of Converse All Stars. In 1957 Converse introduced the low-cut "Oxford"-style version of the All Star shoe, and within a short time the company began to produce All Stars in multiple colors and prints. Today, Converse makes the Chuck Taylor All Star in a variety of colors, styles, prints and fabrics.[citation needed]

A pair of white low-cut All Star sneakers, showing the current back heel logo

Only the high-cut shoe design features the iconic ankle patch with the All Star logo, but the heel of the shoe's high- and low-cut designs include a glued-on label with an "ALL★STAR" logo. The low-cut shoes also have a tag with the same logo as the heel stitched onto the tongue.[20] In 2013 the logo appearing on the heel and tongue was slightly altered to include "CONVERSE" in addition to "ALL★STAR," but the ankle patches of the high-cut shoes remained unchanged.[citation needed]

Chuck Taylor All Star '70[edit]

In 2013, Converse launched the Chuck Taylor All Star '70, which featured a build similar to the All Stars used for basketball that were built in the late 1960s and early 1970s. This retro model was different from the then-current Chuck Taylor All Stars, as various changes that happened to the All Star shoes over the intervening three decades. The '70 model featured thicker canvas, a higher rubber midsole and foxing, thicker cushioning, a smaller toe cap, extra material that was stitched on the side wall behind the toe cap for reinforcement, a one-piece rubber bottom sole versus the three piece sole on the modern All Stars, and a black heel patch versus a white one on the modern All Star.[21]

Chuck II with knit canvas

Chuck Taylor All Star II[edit]

On July 28, 2015, Converse released the Chuck Taylor All Star II. This shoe differed from the standard, modern version of the Chuck Taylor All Star in several ways,[22] including a thicker Tencel canvas; a higher rubber midsole and foxing that was similar in size to the All Star '70, but it had lighter weight rubber; a thicker Lunarlon cushioning; a slightly smaller toe cap; two elastic bands at the base of the tongue, to avoid slippage to the sides; a sewn-on ankle patch on the high-tops; a two-piece rubber bottom sole versus the three piece sole on the modern All Stars; a heel patch with 3D letters versus a flat one on the modern All Star version.[citation needed]

A few months after the release of the Chuck II, several special series were released with different canvas textures such as the Chuck II Knit, the Chuck II Shield Canvas, and the Chuck II Rio Open Knit, to celebrate the Rio Olympics.[23] A year after the release, the Chuck II was considered a commercial failure, with retailers reporting poor sales.[24]

Converse Modern[edit]

In June 2017, Converse announced a new line of sneakers for release in the United States that was designed by Hiroshi Fujiwara, Tinker Hatfield, and Mark Parker. A hi-top and a low-top range were planned, with initial color offerings in silver, royal blue,[25] red, green, black, pink, and blue.[26] A luxe range in white or black patent leather were also planned for business casual wear.[27] These shoes would follow the classic Chuck Taylor design, but featured several improvements:[28] a circular knit upper with a futuristic shiny finish;[29] a cushioned foam rubber sole similar to the Air Jordans; a Neoprene tongue; and a TPU-fused toecap.[28]

Sociocultural impact[edit]

Although Chuck Taylor All-Stars had vanished from the professional basketball scene by 1979, they continued to flourish in popular culture and fashion as casual footwear. As fashion icons, Chuck Taylors have played a role in several subcultures, which the company has promoted as part of the brand's ongoing cultural popularity. In addition, Chuck Taylor All-Stars have continued to prove their iconic status through their use and portrayal in film, art, and music culture, as well as some sports sub-cultures such as powerlifting and skateboarding.[citation needed]

Chuck Taylors are culturally associated with authenticity. They were popularized by James Dean for rebels and outcasts. They were also associated with Andy Warhol, Kurt Cobain, the Ramones, and Karl Lagerfeld.

While campaigning with running mate and future President Joe Biden in 2020, then-California senator Kamala Harris made a fashion statement by wearing Chuck Taylors as a substitute for high heels at their public appearances.

Film and television[edit]

Chuck Taylor All Star shoes have been worn by actors in feature films that include Elvis Presley in Change of Habit (1969), Sylvester Stallone in Rocky (1976), several cast members of Animal House (1978), basketball players in Grease (1978), Tom Hanks in Bachelor Party (1984), Michael J. Fox in Back to the Future (1985),[30] the cast members of Hoosiers (1986), and Mike Myers and Dana Carvey in Wayne's World (1992), among others. The video dust jacket of Hoosiers also featured the iconic black high-tops.

Additionally, in Disney's The Sword in the Stone Merlin can be seen wearing red Chuck Taylor All Star shoes when he returns from Bermuda.

The cast of several popular network television series such as the Dennis the Menace, M*A*S*H (1972–83), and Happy Days (1974–1984), among others, have also worn Converse All Star shoes. They are also prominent in many Chuck Lorre sitcoms, being the primary sneakers worn by Leonard Hofstadter from The Big Bang Theory and Christy Plunkett from Mom.

David Tennant wore the iconic footwear during his tenure as the Tenth Doctor (2005-10) on the long-running successful BBC sci-fi series Doctor Who.[citation needed]


In 2015, Converse released the Converse All-Star Andy Warhol collection, in partnership with the Andy Warhol Foundation. In honor of Warhol's contributions to visual art, Converse designed the All-Star shoe to commemorate Warhol's subcultural influence.[32]


Although it was originally intended for basketball, powerlifting athletes have embraced Chuck Taylors as an ideal shoe for the sport.[33] Chucks have flat, rubber soles that enforce correct posture on movements such as deadlifts, squats, and bench presses. Seventy-one-year-old Pete Bennett set a world record for the squat in his age class at 465 pounds (211 kg) in a pair of Chuck Taylors.[33] The canvas material allows powerlifters to push their feet to the outside on squats which helps keep their knees out and activates their glutes.[34] The low-top Chuck Taylors provide complete ankle mobility, as the canvas does not cover the ankles.


  1. ^Flores, Gerald. "Is the Converse Chuck Taylor II Really Better Than the Original?". Sole Collector. Complex Media. Retrieved March 25, 2019.
  2. ^ abLuna, Taryn (July 22, 2015). "Converse's new Chuck Taylors get a comfort boost: Minimalist sneaker launched in 1917 receives upgrade with Nike tech". Boston Globe. Archived from the original on July 24, 2015. Retrieved July 24, 2015.
  3. ^"OG of OGs: History of Converse Chuck Taylors". Cult Edge.
  4. ^ abcEmery P. Dalesio (March 28, 2001). "Converse closes out Chuck Taylor plant". Kentucky New Era. Hopkinsville. Associated Press. p. A7. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  5. ^ ab"Who the heck was Chuck Taylor anyway?". Kentucky New Era. Hopkinsville. Associated Press. March 28, 2001. p. A7. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  6. ^ abcdefgMargo DeMello (2009). Feet and Footwear: A Cultural Encyclopedia. Macmillan. pp. 80–81. ISBN .
  7. ^Abe Aamidor (Summer 2007). "Who Was Chuck Taylor? The Man and The Shoe". Traces of Indiana and Midwestern History. Indianapolis: Indiana Historical Society. 19 (3): 5. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  8. ^Freeman, Scott (April 2006). "The Shoes Make The Man". Indianapolis Monthly. Emmis Communications.
  9. ^Aamidor, "Who Was Chuck Taylor?," pp. 8–9.
  10. ^"Charles H. "Chuck" Taylor". The Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame. Retrieved August 7, 2018.
  11. ^ abcAamidor, Abe (March 14, 2001). "Time Out for Chucks". The Indianapolis Star. Indianapolis, Indiana. pp. E1–E2.
  12. ^ abMichelle Bertho; Beverly Crawford; Edward A. Fogarty (2008). The Impact of Globalization on the United States: Culture and society. Business & Economics. Greenwood Publishing Group. ISBN .
  13. ^"Tree Rollins Was the Last NBA Player to Wear Chucks... in 1979 - 50 Things You Didn't Know About Converse Chuck Taylor All Stars - Complex". Complex. May 28, 2013. Archived from the original on November 7, 2014.
  14. ^"Autographed Tree Rollins Memorabilia - Signed Basketball, Jersey, Photo". Archived from the original on June 27, 2014.
  15. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on December 2, 2016. Retrieved December 1, 2016.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  16. ^[1][dead link]
  17. ^McCarthy, Michael (July 9, 2003). "Nike laces up Converse deal". USA Today. Archived from the original on February 20, 2008.
  18. ^Bonadio, Enrico (October 2, 2014). "Converse is waging war on knock-off Chuck Taylors. Here's why Wal-Mart should be worried". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on May 13, 2015.
  19. ^Aamidor, "Who Was Chuck Taylor?" pp. 5, 10.
  20. ^Peterson, Hal (2007). Chucks!: The Phenomenon of Converse Chuck Taylor All Stars. Skyhorse Publishing Inc.ISBN .
  21. ^"Who Doesn't Love Chuck's? | Converse 1970s Chuck Taylor All Star Collection". stupidDOPE. Archived from the original on March 4, 2016. Retrieved January 8, 2016.
  22. ^"Converse CEO on the risky, first Chuck Taylor update in 98 years". Fortune. July 28, 2015. Archived from the original on February 20, 2016. Retrieved January 8, 2016.
  23. ^"Converse Chuck II Open Knit Celebrates Rio Olympics With New Colorways". Highsnobiety. August 11, 2016. Archived from the original on November 14, 2016. Retrieved November 13, 2016.
  24. ^"Chuck Taylor Sequel Flops, Dealing Blow to Nike's Converse Brand". Bloomberg. September 26, 2016. Archived from the original on September 30, 2016. Retrieved December 5, 2016.
  25. ^"Converse Chuck Modern Colors Collection -". March 2, 2017. Archived from the original on March 14, 2017.
  26. ^"Converse Is Reimagining the Most Iconic Sneaker of All Time". March 8, 2017. Archived from the original on June 9, 2017.
  27. ^"CONVERSE UNVEILS THE ALL STAR MODERN SNEAKER INSPIRED BY THE 1920 ALL STAR". Archived from the original on May 7, 2017.
  28. ^ abBracetti, Alex. "Converse Unveils All-Star Modern Sneakers". Archived from the original on May 10, 2017.
  29. ^"Converse Launches a Brand New All Star Modern Collection With Nike Technologies". Archived from the original on April 1, 2017.
  30. ^"Back to the Future". The ChucksConnection. Retrieved August 18, 2018.
  31. ^"Converse Celebrates the Creative Spirit of Andy Warhol". Converse Media. Archived from the original on November 23, 2015. Retrieved November 21, 2015.
  32. ^ ab"The Big Three: Why Powerlifters Love Chuck Taylors". Complex. Archived from the original on November 25, 2015. Retrieved November 24, 2015.
  33. ^"What Are The Best Weight Lifting Shoes for Squats & Deadlifts?". Stronglifts. Retrieved November 14, 2015.

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1) The goods shall be delivered to the delivery address as specified in the order. 2) Delivery is executed by delivery company GLS 3) The Buyer bears the cost of the delivery 4) If the good is not available and the Seller cannot perform, he will promptly notify about the fact the Buyer who will decide of the follow-up of his placed order. 5) If the Seller cannot perform with the properties of the individual properties ordered by the Buyer due to the interim unfulfilled of it. With the assent of the buyer, the Seller can perform a replacement, corresponding to the same quality and purpose or the remuneration or other agreed by parties manner. 6) It is recommended that the Consumer within the meaning of Article 221 of the Civil Code, when possible checked of the consignment upon the delivery and in the presence of the representative of the entity executing the delivery (courier, postal operator, etc.) prepare a proper protocol. Checking the consignment will facilitate and accelerate the execution of potential claims from the entity in charge in case of mechanical damage of the consignment arisen during the transport. In such cases it is recommended to as fast as it is possible the Consumer contacted the Seller by phone: 22 243 15 19, or by e-mail: [email protected] 7) The Buyer who is not a Consumer within the meaning of Article 221 of Civil Code, is obliged to check of the consignment upon the delivery and in the presence of the representative of the entity executing the delivery (courier, postal operator, etc.) In case of finding mechanical damage of the consignment arisen during the transport the client should prepare the damages protocol and contact the Seller immediately by phone: 22 243 15 19, or by e-mail: [email protected] 8) Delivery time is usually 2 working days. 9) The Buyer can pick up the ordered products personally at 3 user points: RunColors Shop, 00-265 Warsaw, ul. Piwna 51/53, open 7 days a week 11:00-20:00, RunColors Woman ul.Piwna 40/42 open 7 days a week 11:00-20:00, or RunColors Shop Stary Browar ul. Półwiejska 42, 61-888 Poznań, open Monday-Saturday 09:00-21:00 and on Sundays 10:00-20:00 after consulting with the Seller. RunColors Arkadia open 7 days a week 10-22 10)


1) In case of agreements concluded with the Consumers within the meaning of Article 221 of the Civil Code, the Seller shall be liable towards the Consumer specified in article 556 and subsequent of the Civil Code for the physical or legal defects (warranty). 2) The Seller shall have liability for warranty claims, if the physical defect is recognised before two years from the moment of issuing the Consumer the good, and if the sales object is a second hand article before one year from the moment of issuing the Consumer the good. 3) The Consumer’s claims for defect rectification or replacement of the good sold as defect-free may not be brought more than one year, counting from the day the defect was recognized, however not earlier than before two years from the moment of issuing the Consumer the product, and if the sales object is a second hand article before one year from the moment of issuing the Consumer the good. 4) In case when the expire date of the good, determined by the Seller or the producer, shall end 2 years from the moment of issuing the Consumer the product, the Seller shall have liability for warranty claims for physical defects of this product recognised before that date. 5) Physical defect means non compliance of the sold goods with the Agreement. Especially the sold goods does not comply with the Agreement if: a) the goods do not have the qualities, which the goods of such kind should have, taking into account the objective in the Agreement contract or resulting from the circumstances or purpose of these goods; b) the goods do not have the qualities, of which the Buyer was assured, including presentation of a sample or pattern; c) It is not suitable for the aim, about which the Buyer informed the Seller upon commencement of the Agreement, and the Seller did not reiterated its reservations on such use of the good; 4) was issued to the Buyer incomplete 6) The Seller’s assurance shall be on a par with public assurance of the producer or the representative, a person who places the good on the market in the scope of economic activity and a person who through placing his name, trade mark or other distinctive sign presents himself as its producer. 7) The seller is exempted from the liability in point 5c only in situations when: a) The Seller proves that he was not aware of the such assurances or in reasonably assessing could not have been aware b) The Seller proves, that assurances could not have an impact on the Consumer decision; c) The ensuring content was corrected before conclusion of the agreement with the Seller 8) The sold good has also a physical defect in case of a inappropriate assembly and its improper star-up, if the operation have been carried out by the Seller or a person that the Seller is responsible for or by the Buyer, who proceeded in accordance with the instructions received by the Seller. 9) In case of Agreement with the Consumer, if the physical defect was determined before one year from the moment of issuing the Consumer the good, it is assumed that, it existed at the moment of purchase of the good. In case when the defect is determined after a year from the moment of issuing the good the burden of proving that the defect existed in the product at the moment of purchase shall be on the Consumer. 10) If the sold good has a defect the Consumer may: a) make a request declaration to decrease the price to be paid; b) make a declaration to withdraw from the agreement; c) request the change of the defect into a defect-free product; d) request to remove the defect 11) The Consumer, cannot withdraw from the agreement if the defect is irrelevant. 12) The Consumer who uses the The rights under statutory warranty, is obliged at the Seller’s expense deliver the defected good on the complaint address, and if because of a kind of a good or its mountings delivering the good by the Consumer would be excessively difficult, the Consumer is obliged to make the good available to the Seller at the place where it is located. 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Otherwise it is considered, that the Seller regarded the Consumer declaration or request as a reasonable assumption. 15) In case of the Consumer request defined in point 10 a or b the Seller can replace the defected into the free-defected good or remove the defect, on condition that it shall occur without delay and without excessive inconvenience for the Consumer. 16) However if the good has already been replaced or repaired by the Seller or the Seller did not meet the obligation of replacement of the good into the free-defect good or of removing the defect, shall not be entitled to replacement the good or remove the defect. 17) Instead of the proposed by the Seller removal of the defect, the Consumer may request replacement of the defected into free-defected good, unless bringing the goods into conformity with the Agreement of sale in the form chosen by the Consumer is impossible or would require excessive costs in comparison with the form proposed by the Seller, and when assessing the excessive costs the value of the free-defected goods is taken into account, kind and significance of the defect as well as the Consumer risk of inconvenience caused by other form of satisfaction of claims, is taken into account. 18) The Seller may refuse to compensate the Consumer requests, if bringing defected goods into conformity with the Agreement of sale by the means chosen by the Consumer is impossible or in comparison with the second, possible form bringing defected goods into conformity with the Agreement demands excessive costs. In case of decreasing the price, the decreased price should be in such proportion to the price arising from the agreement, that the value of the defected good is to the value of the free-defected good. 20) The Seller is obliged to replace the defective good into the free-defected good or remove the defect in reasonable period of time without excessive inconveniences for the Consumer. 21) In case when the defective good was mounted, the Consumer can request from the Seller dismantling and repeated mounting after the replacement was made into the free-defected good or removing of the defect. In case of nonperformance of the obligation by the Seller, the Consumer is able to perform the action at the Seller’s risk and expense. The Seller may refuse mounting and repeated mounting if the cost of these actions when the price is substantially higher than the sold good. 23) The Consumer in case described above may require from the Seller dismantling and repeated mounting, however the Consumer is obliged to contribute to the costs connected with it with the value exceeding the price of the sold good or may require from the Seller covering part of the costs of dismantling and repeated mounting, to the amount of the price of the sold good. 24) In case of Agreements concluded with the Client not being the Consumers at the same time within the meaning of Article 221 of Civil Code, on the basis of Article 558 § 1 of the Civil Code, liability of the seller under the statutory warranty is excluded. 25) According to the terms indicated in points 2,3 and 4 in this chapter of the Regulations, the Consumer can make a declaration to withdraw from the Agreement or to decrease the price due to physical defect of the sold good, and if the Consumer requires replacement into the free-defect good or removing the defect, the period of making a declaration to withdraw from the Agreement or decreasing the price shall begin with the moment of ineffective expiry of the term for the replacement of the good or removal of the defect. 26) In case of contesting before the court, an arbitration court one of the rights under the statutory warranty the term exercising of other rights, under the the Law, available to the Consumer in this regard shall be suspended until the binding closing of court proceedings concerning the case. Respectively these rules are also implemented to mediation proceedings, whereby the execution term to carry out other powers under the statutory warranty, available to the Consumer, shall begin with the day of Court’s refusal of settlement approval concluded before a mediator or ineffective completion of the mediation. 27) The period of execution of rights under the statutory warranty of legal defects of the sold good shall begin with the day the Consumer found out about the existence of the defect, and if the Consumer found out about the existence of the defect only through action by third parties – from the day on which the declaration or other decision issued by a conformity in a dispute with the third party had become final. 28) If because of the defect of the sold good, the Consumer makes a declaration to withdraw from the Agreement or decreasing the price, he may demand compensation for the loss he suffered by concluding the Agreement not knowing about the existence of the defect, even if the damage appeared in the consequence of circumstances, for which the Seller is not responsible for. 29) The above is without prejudice to the generally applicable regulations of compensation for damages on general terms. 30) In case of concealing the defect by the Seller, the expiration of the period do not excludes rights under the statutory warranty 31) The claim address is: RunColors sp. z o.o. sp.k. ul. 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IX. WITHDRAWALFROMTHEAGREEMENT – RETURNS OF PRODUCTS 1)2) The Consumer, on the basis of Article 27 of Laws on Consumer Rights, who concluded the distance agreement, can withdrawal from it without giving the reason and without bearing the costs referred to article 33,34 and 35 Laws on Consumer Rights, providing a relevant written declaration within fourteen days of the date of the receipt of the Agreement object. It is enough to send the declaration before the period for withdrawal. The declaration can be sent by e-mail to: [email protected] or by letter on the address: 3)4)RunColors sp. z o.o. sp.k. ul. Piwna 45/47 lok.6 00-265 Warszawa 5)6) The declaration can be submitted on the form, which can be found as the attachment of these Regulations and which was sent to the Consumer together with the product, also available on or in another form under the law on Consumer Rights. 7) Together with the declaration, referred to in point 1, it is recommended that the Client also sent the information concerning the current bank account number, on which the reimbursement of the expenses shall be made. 8) The Seller immediately confirms with the Consumer receiving the declaration of withdrawal from the Agreement. Such confirmation is sent to the e-mail address given as the contact address in the Agreement or indicated on the declaration of withdrawal from the Agreement. 9) In case of withdrawal from the Agreement, the Agreement is considered unconcluded. 10) The Consumer is obliged to return the product or products immediately, no later than 14 days following the day of withdrawal from the Agreement was made. The Consumer returns the object or the objects of the Agreement from which the Consumer withdrew on his own risk and cost. 12) The Consumer is liable for decreasing the value of product or products being the object of the Agreement, following the use of the product or products in a manner going beyond an ordinary management of the product, in order to determine features, functionalities and the character of the product. 2) The payment amount is calculated in proportion to the actual duration of the performance, concerning price or remuneration determined in the Agreement. If the price or the remuneration is excessive, the basis for calculation this amount is the market value of the performance. 3) The Consumer shall not bear the costs for the digital content supply, which are not saved on the date carrier, if he has not agreed to the performance before the withdrawal from the Agreement period has expired or was not informed about the lost of accrued term of right of withdrawal at the moment of giving such permission or the trader has failed to provide confirmation in accordance with Article 15(1) and article 21(1) Law on Consumer Rights. 4) The Seller may withhold the reimbursement received from the Consumer until receiving the goods back or providing the Consumer evidence of sending the good, depending on which event will earlier take place.

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The most influential sneaker of all time has to be the Converse Chuck Taylor. Since 1917, the canvas high-top sneaker ran from hoop to hoop on countless basketball courts and evolved along the way to become the staple shoe in everyone’s closet from your childhood best friend to Rihanna.

But as the classic sneaker evolved, Converse eventually took a look back and in 2013, released the Chuck 70, a revival of its Chuck Taylor sneaker from the late 1960s and 1970s. The 70s brought a chunkier look back with a taller sidewall and sculpted silhouette while also playing on its vintage looks with yellowish-tinted rubber, reminiscent of an aged vintage sneaker. Its handsome looks paired with the upgraded components helped solidify the Chuck 70 as a mainstay sneaker for the brand seven years on and has since seen collaborative iterations with a bevy of notable designers and celebrities including Brain Dead, Carhartt WIP, Dover Street Market and JW Anderson.

Other than aesthetics, what else is different? Is the $30 price jump worth it? And most importantly, which version is right for you?


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Chuck Taylor All Star

Can this classic defend its crown against a revitalized retro reproduction?



The canvas upper has a smooth hand and feels about as light as New Yorker tote bag.


This is the padding you’ve come to expect from a pair of Chuck Taylors. Enough cushion to get you through the day easily, but certainly not an orthopedic oasis.


Here, the sole material is flexible, but not flimsy. Next to the Chuck 70s, however, that becomes even more clear.

Hardware + Laces

The aglets at the laces and for ventilation are silver-toned and matte, but otherwise look identical to the alternative.

The laces are a true white to match the matte white rubber of the outsole and toe cap.

Chuck 70


The Chuck 70’s fabric is the first thing you notice before even putting on the shoes. The 12-ounce cotton canvas is beefier and more substantial. There’s also an extra layer of canvas stitched into the upper at either side of the vamp.


The insole feels more supportive and more spongey than the Classic Chuck. This is more evident at the balls of the foot.


While both soles look very similar, it feels as though the Chuck 70s are slightly grippier, despite having less-defined grooves than the Classics.

Hardware + Laces

The metal eyelets match the rubber. That is to say that the eyelets are also shiny, compared to the matte finish of the Classic Chuck.

It’s no surprise here that laces also feel like an upgrade. The laces are denser and thicker.

Which One Is Right For You?

A major appeal for the Chuck 70 is its silhouette. The last for the retro contender gives the sneaker more structure. But the looser and lighter All Star is an icon for a reason. Why redo it?

The Icon

Chuck Taylor All Star


Go with the Classic Chuck if you like its shape over the Chuck 70 and you’d rather save $30. The uppers of the Classic Chuck have a smoother hand than its retro version, plus it’s more flexible to begin with. The Classics are also noticeably lighter overall, but, interestingly, the heel counter is significantly more stiff than the 70s. This should help keep the shoes hold their shape over time.

Though the shiny varnish on the rubber of the 70s evokes a vintage feel, it isn’t the most attractive for people who favor a beat-up sneaker. The matte look of the Classic’s eyelets and rubber subdues its looks. If you’ve known and loved the Classic Chucks, you know the saying: if it ain’t broke.


That said, go with the 70s remake if you’re willing to pay a little extra for the upgraded experience. While the Classic Chuck’s uppers feel like a tote bag you’d get as a free gift, the Chuck 70’s canvas uppers feel more like a tote bag you’d have to pay for. That may read as a positive (and ways, it certainly is), it’s also just one of the reasons for the price jump. The 70s have more cushioning than the Classics, so if you need more support, these are also a better choice for you. And the higher rubber sidewall isn’t just for show. It adds more stability to the shoe.

As far as aesthetics are concerned, the 70s have a vintage appeal with a more substantial profile and cream-colored rubber foxing and cap toe.

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CHUCK 70 VS ALL STAR - Everything You Want to Know About the Best Converse Hi Top

Converse Chuck 70

The Converse Chuck 70 is the American footwear label's updated version of the legendary Converse Chuck Taylor, which has been a staple in fashion ever since it's introduction as the basketball player Chuck Taylor's signature sneaker back in the 1930s. While the silhouette is loved by fans across the globe, the Chuck 70 is a well-needed update that decks the Chuck Taylor All Star out with modern technology.

Crafted from the label's signature canvas fabric, the uppers resemble the original design of the Converse Chuck Taylor All Stars, with the famous star logo features on the medial side. Breathable metal eyelets adorn the upper and allow for optimum comfort and aesthetics.

Beneath the feet, the rubber sole unit that is a true Converse icon is present as ever, however it's updated with modern-day cushioning courtesy of the label's sister brand, Nike Sportswear. Nike Air Zoom technology was used during the creation of the Chuck 70 to make the pair as comfortable as possible, while still keeping all the iconic looks of the original Chuck Taylor All Star. The Chuck 70 is now Converse's flagship sneaker, and is used for all sorts of collaborations such as those with JW Anderson and the recent Converse pack.

If you're looking to get your hands on a pair of Converse Chuck 70s, then you've come to the right place. Here at The Sole Supplier we've compiled a definitive list of all the Chuck 70s available right now, along with their subsequent release dates and direct links to retailers. Whatever pair you're looking for, we can assure you that you'll find all the necessary information right here. While you're here of course, make sure to check out the rest of our website for all the latest on undefined and footwear news and release dates as they're unveiled!


70 chuck taylor

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Nike Blazer Mid 77 vs Converse Chuck 70 High Top Sneakers

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