Edward Green established his shoemaking workshop in Northampton in 1890. His name soon became synonymous with the finest English Goodyear welted footwear.
In 1890, Edward Green began making handcrafted shoes for gentlemen in a small factory in Northampton.
In the blink of an eye, Mr. Green made a name for himself as a "rare prodigy shoemaker, even in the United Kingdom."
Underlying his rise to fame and glory were the principle of pursuing his virtues and his unequalled craftsmanship.
Mr. Green's unequivocal philosophy of "excellence without compromise" carries on to this very day.Refined, comfortable, durable. Stylish and lightweight.
Each and every Edward Green shoe uses the finest calfskin and is hand-crafted by craftsmen using traditional methods.
Edward Green has steadily etched its name in history as the pinnacle of Goodyear Welted footwear.
Instantly recognizable British shoes with a charm that resonates universally.
Here is an introduction of how Edward Green shoes are crafted and the production process.
Shoes are produced by the production team, which is divided up into each of the production stages, with veteran craftsmen forming groups with their apprentices.
Under the meticulously controlled intra-organizational training program, techniques are maintained through the company's exacting original standards.
Traces of the work conducted in each stage of production are reflected in the shoes that have been made into products as artistic gems.
How to maintain Edward Green shoes.
By following some simple guidelines as set out below, you can promote the life of your shoes.
Use a shoehorn when wearing. This will make the shoes easier to put on and will mitigate damage to the back.
We advise wearing different shoes on occasion rather than wearing your Edward Green shoes every day.
Be sure to insert shoe trees soon after wear.
If your shoes become wet, wipe away any dirt with a damp cloth, insert the shoe trees, and allow the shoes to dry naturally away from heat.
Apply a slight amount of wax to your dried and "rested" shoes. Polish the welted areas in particular with a soft cloth.
Welted leather soles and rubber soles can simply be replaced and repaired.