The iconic brogues were ordered for the star after the release of his hit 1956 single Blue Suede Shoes, and he wore them on stage for four years before gifting them to his friend Joe Esposito. In 1994, they were purchased by museum owner Chris Davidson, who put them on display at his Elvis-A-Rama institution in Las Vegas. The shoes are tipped to sell for around $80,000 (53,000) when they go under the hammer at the Julien's Auctions sale on Friday (06Dec13). This news article provided by World Entertainment News Network Photo Credits: PR Photo supplied by WENN Latest Elvis Presley headlines:
'In My Shoes' kicks any who crossed Tamara Mellon
Also See: Emergency Kit Essentials Another flat favorite: These from Aerosoles for $70 (25% off on Black Friday). I love that shoe. We call it the commuter shoe at Redbook. You can wear it to and from; its got the diamond flex sole underneath which the company has patented. It disperses pressure with every step, says Pearlstein. Feel the Foot Bed Pearlstein also says to feel out the foot bed inside the shoe.
Just click on the link below and submit a form. Your grandmother always [source] loved stories. When most children ask for that special high-demand toy each year, CIS children usually ask Santa to bring them a new pair of shoes. It is heartbreaking to see these kids with shoes that dont fit properly, either because they are hand-me-downs or the kids have simply outgrown them, said Michael Dewees, the organizations executive director. Oftentimes, the shoes are just completely worn out but the child has no choice but to continue to try and wear them.
But for all her evident drive, talent and savvy, Mellon displays a childish streak in her venomous and personal attacks. The kind of embittered insults she levels at her family feel both petty and unprofessional when directed publicly at colleagues, investors and even entire industries. "The private equity mindset is just as delusional as my mother's because, like hers, it insists on redefining the world to suit its pathology," she snipes, undermining otherwise astute observations about the uneasy relationship between art and commerce. Similarly, sweeping statements such as the aside that "private equity should stick with cement factories and soybeans and stay out of fashion" dilute her story. As she sticks her pointy-toed boot into buyouts, Mellon should beware of extrapolating too much from her own unhappy experience. Owners, in whatever form, are rarely fairy godmothers; they are investors and always have agendas.