The shoe's Air Jordan 4 Retro details also relay the creative process in the finished product. The hand of the Air Jordan GS designer is apparent - seen in elements like the N.354 logo treatment and overt stitching. When I was growing up it was shoes for the classroom and sneakers for the gym, says Erving. While Deon Point, Concepts Creative Director, wanted to continue investigation of Egyptian mythology with the Kyrie 6, he also made a conscious decision to maintain an open narrative. His time with Jordan Brand now places him in a web of diverse yet interconnected relationships, including capsules with groups like Opening Ceremony, and now, FACETASM. The Dark Iris starts as many a past offering has, as white tumbled leathers construct much of the shoe's exterior. With a similar look and feel to the Air Jordan I HI OG CO.JP, this rendition replaces Midnight Navy with a recognizable Bordeaux color. The neoprene bootie and exoskeletal upper offered a snug feel and a deft balance between a constant hug and lace-based customization. The famous picture of Jordan lying on the floor after winning the NBA Finals that year displays him wearing the popular Bred colorway. The Jordan Why Not Zer0.4, Russell Westbrook's newest signature shoe, proves how the worlds of performance and style don't have to be at odds with each other. In design, one of the introductory colorways connects to Westbrook's collaborative apparel collection with Japanese fashion brand FACETASM. Custom Air Jordan Underfoot, the Why Not Zer0.4 incorporates a double-stacked Zoom Air bag to help improve responsiveness and cushioning during play.