Corkys Elite "Atlantic" Hand-Painted Leather T-Strap Wedge Sandals
You keep things care-free and casual, especially when the weather warms up and the wide world beckons. Let Corkys come along for the ride this season with their “Atlantic” wedge sandals. Featuring painted leather, you’ll love the t-strap design with medallion accents while colorful braided straps connect across your toes. An adjustable buckle appears along the ankle strap to help with a more customized fit. Add in a wedge that has a cork-like appearance and ribbing along the bottom of the wedge and you’re absolutely ready to get up and go. Feeling a little unsure about the height? Don’t be! Wedges are designed to be a little wider and offer a softer incline for a more comfortable fit and feel.

Color Choices
  • Amber - Amber tan, dark tan, dark brown, magenta and teal upper, multi shades of tan and brown wedge with floral detail, antique-style brass-tone hardware.

Sizing
  • Fit: Half-sizes not available. If you are between sizes, we recommend sizing up.
  • Heel Height: 3"
  • Platform Height: 1/4"
  • Shaft Height:
  • Calf Circumference:
  • How to Measure: See the Footwear Guide for measuring and fit guidelines.

Details
  • Style: Wedge Sandals
  • Upper: Leather
  • Insole: Polyurethane (PU)
  • Outsole: Man-Made
  • Care: Spot Clean
  • Country of Origin: China

Please Note: Insole cannot be removed.

California residents only: “Proposition 65” WARNING

Sandals    Wedges    
Footwear Terms:

Arch: On a foot, the part that doesn't touch the ground. On footwear, the part that supports that part of the foot.

Ballet shoe: A light, heelless or flat-heeled shoe held on the foot by ribbons, featuring a soft upper.

Bootee: A style that extends slightly higher than the ankle; usually made with a flexible material.

Built heel: A heel built with layers (or lifts); sometimes used for visual interest.

Clog: Traditionally, a boot or shoe with a wooden sole; today's styles often have plastic or synthetic soles.

Construction: Refers to the way a shoe was made; generally the way the sole is attached to the upper.

Eyelet: A hole used for lacing or a fashion detail.

Grain leather: Leather with a grain that is distinct enough to be a fashion detail.

Insole: A light sole that forms the foundation of a shoe.

Instep: The upper surface of the foot; a consideration when selecting a shoe style.

Lift: A layer that composes the heel of a shoe; many shoes have multiple lifts.

Lining: The surface of the upper on the inside of the shoe.

Loafer: A casual and lightweight slip-on shoe, usually with a small tongue.

Moccasin: A shoe featuring an upper and sole constructed as one piece, usually made from a flexible material.

Monk shoe: A shoe with a broad strap that fastens at the instep and features a buckle on the outer side.

Mule: A slipper or shoe without a back part; held on the foot by the forepart alone.

Nubuck: Leather hide buffed on the grain side to create a velvety, buttery feel.

Patent leather: Leather treated to have a shiny finish.

Platform: An element—plastic, cork, wood, etc.—inserted between the insole and outsold to add height or fashion design.

Pump: A light, low-heeled dress shoe.

Quarters: The two pieces of fabric on a shoe that cover the back part of the foot; usually they meet at a back seam and are reinforced.

Riding boot: Knee-high boot that is pulled on and features a low heel.

Sandal: Comprised of a sole held on by strips of material over the top of the foot.

Seat: The part of the shoe that the heel rests on.

Slide: Generic term for a shoe that is slipped on and not fastened to the foot.

Sling back: A shoe with a strap that goes from the forepart, around the hollow part of the ankle; usually it's secured by a buckle.

Spanish heel: A high and narrow tapered heel.

Stiletto heel: A very narrow fashion heel measuring one centimeter or less across.

Tie shoe: Generic name for a shoe fastened to the foot with lacing.

Tongue: A piece of material that covers the instep and fills the gap between the sides of the shoes; protects the instep from the tension of the laces.

Upper: The part of the shoe that covers the upper surface of the foot; often made from leather, but plastic and cloth are common as well.

Wedge heel: A heel formed as an extension of the shoe, where the heel and shoe forefront are in contact with the ground throughout the entire length.

Footwear Terms:

Arch: On a foot, the part that doesn't touch the ground. On footwear, the part that supports that part of the foot.

Ballet shoe: A light, heelless or flat-heeled shoe held on the foot by ribbons, featuring a soft upper.

Bootee: A style that extends slightly higher than the ankle; usually made with a flexible material.

Built heel: A heel built with layers (or lifts); sometimes used for visual interest.

Clog: Traditionally, a boot or shoe with a wooden sole; today's styles often have plastic or synthetic soles.

Construction: Refers to the way a shoe was made; generally the way the sole is attached to the upper.

Eyelet: A hole used for lacing or a fashion detail.

Grain leather: Leather with a grain that is distinct enough to be a fashion detail.

Insole: A light sole that forms the foundation of a shoe.

Instep: The upper surface of the foot; a consideration when selecting a shoe style.

Lift: A layer that composes the heel of a shoe; many shoes have multiple lifts.

Lining: The surface of the upper on the inside of the shoe.

Loafer: A casual and lightweight slip-on shoe, usually with a small tongue.

Moccasin: A shoe featuring an upper and sole constructed as one piece, usually made from a flexible material.

Monk shoe: A shoe with a broad strap that fastens at the instep and features a buckle on the outer side.

Mule: A slipper or shoe without a back part; held on the foot by the forepart alone.

Nubuck: Leather hide buffed on the grain side to create a velvety, buttery feel.

Patent leather: Leather treated to have a shiny finish.

Platform: An element—plastic, cork, wood, etc.—inserted between the insole and outsold to add height or fashion design.

Pump: A light, low-heeled dress shoe.

Quarters: The two pieces of fabric on a shoe that cover the back part of the foot; usually they meet at a back seam and are reinforced.

Riding boot: Knee-high boot that is pulled on and features a low heel.

Sandal: Comprised of a sole held on by strips of material over the top of the foot.

Seat: The part of the shoe that the heel rests on.

Slide: Generic term for a shoe that is slipped on and not fastened to the foot.

Sling back: A shoe with a strap that goes from the forepart, around the hollow part of the ankle; usually it's secured by a buckle.

Spanish heel: A high and narrow tapered heel.

Stiletto heel: A very narrow fashion heel measuring one centimeter or less across.

Tie shoe: Generic name for a shoe fastened to the foot with lacing.

Tongue: A piece of material that covers the instep and fills the gap between the sides of the shoes; protects the instep from the tension of the laces.

Upper: The part of the shoe that covers the upper surface of the foot; often made from leather, but plastic and cloth are common as well.

Wedge heel: A heel formed as an extension of the shoe, where the heel and shoe forefront are in contact with the ground throughout the entire length.


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