The newly New Jordans 2015 1 High Strap “French Blue” prepares yourself for the anticipated remastered version of the Air Jordan 7 “French Blue” release.This Air Jordan 1 High Strap is dressed in a French Blue, White and University Blue color scheme. Built with a nylon and leather base sitting atop a White midsole and completed with the shoes traditional ankle strap.As part of Jordan Brand’s ‘remastered’ lineup, the Chicago Bulls styled Air Jordan 10 is set to retro, yet again, with a bit of a twist. The iconic kicks, dubbed the ‘Double Nickel’ after MJ’s 55-point performance against the Knicks at Madison Square Garden, will feature the ’45’ stitched onto the side.Though the ‘Chicago Bulls’ Air Jordan 10 dropped not long ago, this pair is sure to carry a lot of hype when they launch on March 28th. As is the case with all of the remastered Jordan’s in 2015, the ‘Double Nickel’ Air Jordan 10 will carry a $185 price tag.
Worn by Michael Jordan when he returned to the Bulls in 1995, the ‘Chicago’ Jordans 2015 is due back out in remastered form next year.Last re-released in 2012, the original colorway is back with MJ’s old number ’45’ embroidered on the lateral ankle. Tumbled leather is used for this remastered version, which sports the Windy City trio of white, black and red.
A photo of a pair of Air Jordan Vs posted by Riff Raff has been trending over the last day or so, mostly because the rapper claims that the shoes are indeed a collaboration with Jordan Brand and that the shoes will release at retail. But there’s plenty of reasons to believe that he’s messing around with his followers and that the shoes are most likely a custom. For one, he claims the retail price will be $750, which is triple that of any single Air Jordan Retro release in history. Two, the list of retailers he names is inane, as Flight Club is not a retailer but a consignment shop. Third, the New Jordans pink Jumpman logo looks painted on. And finally, Riff Raff, with all due respect, isn’t quite on the level of Drake and Macklemore, two hip-hop artists with actual partnerships