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Hoggs of Fife Prestwick Brogue Shoes

£148.50 GBP

Hoggs Prestwick Leather Brogue Commando Lug Sole Shoe

Hoggs hand crafted shoes are fully 'Goodyear Stitch Welted' with a substantial, deep grip Commando style sole for great traction in difficult conditions

A robust shoe with traditional "broguing" cut leather Brogue pattern

Full grained all Leather upper, Man Made Commando rugged Lug Sole
Half leather lined interior

Classic Rounded toe for comfort - not narrowly pointed.

Four eyelet lace up

This smart looking shoe is ideal for casual country wear

UK Sizes: 6.5-12

Colour: Black, Cedar


Hoggs of fife 1888 logo

Key Features;

  • Classic Brogue pattern
  • Full grain calf leather upper
  • Deep cleated rubber outsole
  • Leather lining and insole
  • Goodyear welt construction
  • Hand stitched storm welt
  • Does not have a waterproof membrane, should not be considered waterproof

The Brogue (derived from the Old Irish bróg) is a style of low-heeled shoe or boot traditionally characterised by multiple-piece, sturdy leather uppers with decorative perforations (or "broguing") and serration along the pieces' visible edges. Modern brogues trace their roots to a rudimentary shoe originating in Ireland that was constructed using untanned hide with perforations, allowing water to drain when crossing wet terrain such as a bog. Brogues were traditionally considered to be outdoor or country footwear not otherwise appropriate for casual or business occasions, but brogues are now considered appropriate in most contexts. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopaedia)

- A welt is a strip of leather, rubber, or plastic that is stitched to the upper and insole of a shoe, as an attach-point for the sole. The space enclosed by the welt is then filled with cork or some other filler material (usually either porous or perforated, for breathability), and the outsole is both cemented and stitched to the welt. This process of making shoes is referred to as Goodyear welt construction, as the machinery used for the process was invented in 1869 by Charles Goodyear, Jr. the son of Charles Goodyear.[1] Shoes with other types of construction may also have welts for finished appearance, but they generally serve little or no structural purpose. The Goodyear welt is highly regarded for a number of reasons including being relatively waterproof by not allowing water to get into the insole due to the welt-sole construction, the relative ease in which the sole can be replaced, and the fact that the boot can last up to 20 years or longer depending on the treatment and condition of the upper. (From Wikipedia, the free encyclopaedia)