Le Lissier presents its limited edition Pierre Frey models.

This fall, Maison Pierre Frey becomes the exclusive supplier of Le Lissier for 3 limited editions.
As part of its responsible program allowing the recycling of unused fabrics, Pierre Frey made 3 non-recycled fabrics made in France available to Le Lissier.
Le Lissier's mission was to upcycle these 3 100% cotton toiles de Jouy to make shoes that are timeless, daring and elegant: the essential model of Velcro sneakers Le Lissier is adorned with the "Bleu Braquenié drinkers" who toast and have fun as you walk.

For its part, the Le Lissier lace-up sneaker model takes a stroll through the City of Lights with the “Monuments of Paris Bleu”, from the Invalides to Saint-Sulpice via the National Assembly…A tourist wink which Parisians will appreciate taking to the second level.

You can also choose the Le Lissier lace-up sneaker model to go on a café tour: the third toile de Jouy provided by Pierre Frey features a monochrome pattern on a colored background reproducing L'Abreuvoir, a canvas created by Jean Baptiste Huet and printed in the Royal Manufacture of Oberkampf in 1792. The country and bucolic motifs depicted on the fabric easily take on an urban look thanks to this specific shade entitled "Coutance negative café" which we would do well to casually display on the terrace at the literary start of the year. Saint Germain des Pres.

The evidence of a dialogue on upcycling and the preservation of French artisanal heritage has become evident both at Maison Pierre Frey and at Le Lissier, who share the eclecticism, audacity and inventiveness in the proposal of quality creations steeped in history, produced reasonably and locally.
Founded in 1935, Pierre Frey is a French house with assumed eclecticism which creates, publishes and manufactures fabrics, wallpapers, custom-made rugs and exceptional furniture.

For three years, Le Lissier has created the link between the upcycling of fabrics and the design of a shoe, between the French tradition of textile art and the modernity of bold prints, between women and men united around a design object as practical as it is unique.

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