@admin · Posted 23 Nov. 2020
Why do women and girls like shoes?
@admin · Posted 23 Nov. 2020
There's a lot going on here, and it's difficult to summarize without making huge, ridiculous stereotypes and overgeneralizations. So start with this: ***** and the City was a TV show. It was not real life. It wasn't even hyperbole; it was just plain fiction. Do not base your opinions of women and shoes (or anything else) from TV.
That said: shoes are just part of fashion. Women, at least in the US, are expected to wear a wider range of clothes than men do. There are specific types of clothes for specific events: work, dates, with friends, alone, weddings, funerals, etc etc etc. A woman is expected to dress differently at a low-priced, medium-priced, or high-priced restaurant, while a man is more likely to choose between "casual" and "formal". There is dressing for the changing seasons, and dressing for changing fashion.
In this context, shoes are far more than just the thing that keeps the sole of your foot protected. They are expected to match the style, color, pattern, and occasion of the rest of the ensemble. While a man can wear a single pair of black oxfords to just about everything, a woman could easily have a pair of shoes to match every single garment.
Or even multiple pairs: just by changing shoes she can change the tone of the outfit (say, to make it more formal or more playful). Women are allowed to express themselves more with their clothing, including shoes. Men are generally restricted to a few colors and styles, and are expected to look largely alike. It's no coincidence that a man's suit is patterned after a military uniform, with emphasis on the uniform. Women can choose the color, pattern, cut, material, amount of skin shown, and hundreds of other variables to stand out as individuals.
Shoes can be a relatively inexpensive splurge purchase. While Carrie Bradshaw delighted in shoes that cost more than my car payment, a fun or interesting pair of shoes can easily run less than $50. To be sure, these shoes aren't going to last very long, but they're going to go out of fashion quickly anyway, and they're going to be alternated with many other shoes.
They're also guaranteed to be uncomfortable. Not all women are going to put up with that. It's a tradeoff of just what they want to express about themselves. Unfortunately, women have long been relegated to deeply uncomfortable clothing; shoes are hardly the only examples.
To be clear, I know plenty of women with no more shoes than I have: shoes to run in, shoes to hike in, shoes to go to work in. A woman does not have to buy into any societal demands that she change clothes three times a day or have a different garment for every conceivable social occasion.
But there's absolutely nothing wrong with those who do. It's a hobby, something that engages their sense of themselves, and their sense of their femininity. A shoe can be wildly impractical but attention-getting, and if that's her preference, she's welcome to. The shoe sends all kinds of signals about how she feels about herself, exaggerating some features or calling attention to others. Other women versed in the language of it will be able to decode it more effectively, but even those who can't see it will have some reaction to her being taller or shorter, moving differently, matching or clashing. It's the same with every other part of fashion.
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