The variety of womens boots can be summed up by the old time song which begins with, ‘the long and the short and the tall.’ Boots take up a great deal of space in shoe shops today, but whereas years ago it was mostly just the long knee length boot, today there are as many, if not more, ankle length boots of every type and description as there are all other shoes.
With boots being so fashionable at the moment it is worth thinking about what sort of clothing goes with them. With an almost military style ankle boot perhaps with straps or studs or even adornments of little minichains, a contrast of a very feminine dress can be hugely effective. Take for instance a pair of boots in a rich dark colour such as chocolate or a deep moss green; a contrasting brightly coloured dress can create animage which remarkably can create a balance which looks terrific. Another way of dressing with a military style boot is to carry on the theme with the rest of the clothing. The trick here is to continue the military approach but with just hints of feminism in the design. Unless you really are about to set off on a jungle warfare trip you don’t want to scare people away!
Women’s designer shoes are no longer restricted to conventional shoe shapes. The latest in womens boots are now awaited just as eagerly for their appearance on the cat walk. Women can express themselves in so many different styles and fashions and the range of boots and shoes available to them to set off their clothing is huge. Not only are boots extremely comfortable and easy to wear with so many styles of clothing but they are of course very flattering. A well-fitting long knee length boot can make legs look slimmer than they may truly be. Similarly, another little illusion can be created by an ankle high boot that has a thick fur or sheepskin band around the top of the shoe. This band of fur or sheepskin can make the rest of the leg appear slimmer than it may really be. Give it a try next time you are in a shoe shop and try a pair on, then check your legs in the mirror.
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