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05-14-2018, 10:28 PM,
ctful, as the Clev
From Kanye West’s Adidas Yeezy range to a seemingly endless amount of Vans variations — and even hotel slippers when he can’t be bothered to lace up — Justin Bieber’s footwear rotation is enough to make sneakerheads envious. But the singer’s latest stunt may very well take the cake for his most statement-making look yet.

Bieber was spotting hitting Equinox gym yesterday in Los Angeles, pulling up in a blue Lamborghini Aventador and tossing his keys to the valet. And if the souped-up sports car wasn’t enough to steal the attention of onlookers, it’s safe to say Bieber’s outfit did the trick.The “Red October” Air Yeezy 2 was released in February 2014 as a surprise launch on Nike’s e-commerce site. During the lead-up to the drop, West parted ways with Nike and announced a new partnership with Adidas, causing some followers to speculate if the “Red October” kicks would ever see the light of day. The all-red colorway was West’s final design under the Nike umbrella before launching his Yeezy Boost range with Adidas.

Today, the “Red October” Air Yeezy 2 can be purchased from consignment stores such as Flight Club with prices ranging from $6,500 to $9,000.

In related news, reports recently surfaced that West is seeking a trademark for the “Red October” nickname. It remains to be seen if he’ll bring the concept to his Adidas footwear designs or if this is simply a play to keep other entities from using the name.ames and Nike are taking it way back for the third release as part of its #LeBronWatch campaign.

The promotion brings James' game worn sneakers to market right after the Cavs star debuts them. The latest pair is inspired by Nike's popular ACG Mowabb sneakers from 1991.

The LeBron 15 Mowabb features James' logo along with a cool blend of the 1991 sneakers and elements of James' signature show. The pair will cost you $200 (or more), if you can find them.Beethoven's fourth and seventh symphonies may be well over 200 years old, but they remain relevant and impactful, as the Cleveland Orchestra demonstrated Friday night at Severance Hall.

On that evening, the second of five programs in the "The Prometheus Project," the culmination of the orchestra's 100th anniversary, the curtain-raiser was the Egmont Overture, which Welser-Most led with measured pace and an ear for inner balances and dramatic arc.

The orchestra, with about a hundred players on stage, sounded like a much smaller ensemble, thanks to the players' remarkable unity of purpose, one of the Cleveland Orchestra's hallmarks since the Szell days.
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