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“Really good taste, you have to forget about it,” he said.“We have a phrase in French, which means ‘the little thing that fucks everything up.’ So, with a very classical shape, you use, like, a really funky fabric or an overshiny thing.” In 2006, Louboutin took the basic shape of the Very Privé and swaddled it in fuzzy orange mohair—a Snuffleupagus of a shoe.Louboutin is fond of protrusions and cantilevers, of big toe boxes like the prows of ships, of bulging heel cups and plunging cleavage (his décolleté is that of the toes).One of his most popular designs is the Very Privé, a sinuous high heel with an open toe and an extreme, hidden platform.Once, he made the straps of a sandal out of tape measures.Another time, he put pockets all over a boot, like a safari jacket, and called it CNN Girl. For example, he designed a shoe with a trompe-l’oeil heel that made its wearer appear to be standing on a curtain tassel. He believes, anyway, in repelling preciousness with a sense of humor.
They are also a marketing gimmick that renders an otherwise indistinguishable product instantly recognizable. Now we’re standing on 38th Street, like the street behind those big orange barriers used to designate construction zones.” On “So You Think You Can Dance,” Jennifer Lopez emerged from a giant shoe and performed a song called “Louboutins”: “Watch these red bottoms / And the back of my jeans / Watch me go, bye baby.”Louboutin’s aesthetic is part Marie Antoinette and part the Mummers.
The scene, Louboutin said, was “something out of Buñuel.” A similar thing had happened once before, when a disabled woman showed up at a signing session—Louboutin autographs shoes, as an author does books—and presented him with a pump of medium height.
Somewhere in the Second Arrondissement, a traffic light turned red. Two women came around a corner, unwitting participants in a street-corner . Her passenger had a blanket over her lap and, on her feet, a pair of golden shoes that, glinting in the sunlight, looked as though they were encrusted with coins.
Hamish Bowles, the European editor-at-large for , said, “There’s the promise of something wicked in Christian’s shoes.
They’re a little dangerous, and there’s a sense of teetering on the precipice between avoiding dreary conventional good taste and tumbling into something far more outrageous.”Louboutin is well read (Houellebecq, Oates, Kapuściński) and widely travelled (a few years ago, he and Diane von Furstenberg vacationed in Uzbekistan).