The Ultimate Summer Sandal Guide Is Here
Warm weather brings the need for a pair (or two!) of solid summer sandals, even if we don’t know exactly what this season has in store. You may or may not be putting your favorite heels on hold, but in any case, there are plenty of flat and comfortable styles that are as stylish as they are practical. The best summer sandals are suited for every reemergence occasion.
We're seeing padded leather insole slingbacks, which are perfect for walking around the city, sleek flip flops to elevate your summer fits, and fresh takes on the easy slip-on slide. And should you be in need of a pedicure, there are closed-toe caged shoes to consider. You can't go wrong with a dainty, barely-there leather lace-up flat or a flirty wooden clog either. For those looking to ease back into a heel, there's a handful of options complete with comfort in mind, say wide block-heeled mules, cushy flatforms, and tiny kitten heels that do just that.

Mid Heeled Sandals
We've always had a love-and-hate relationship with high heel shoes. While a pair of 4-inch pumps might make us stand a little taller and our strides a little wider, they are a pain to walk in and thus not the ideal summer shoes. We find these mid heel sandals, with barely-there straps, just as sexy.

All the reasons why you should really start wearing Mary Jane shoes
Traditionally worn by schoolgirls with ringlets and, well, schoolgirls with ringlets, Mary Jane shoes ;are as prim as they are proper. ;
Defined by a bisected vamp with a T-bar front, commonly fastened at the side with a buckle, Mary Jane shoes were originally designed to be sported by children during the early 20th century for more formal occasions. Confirmation ceremonies, for instance, or appearances in scary movies.
The reality is, however, that if you haven't worn a pair of Mary Janes since your christening back in 1983, chances are you might not be all that ready or able to thrown on a pair this year. Mary Janes, by any stretch of anyone's imagination, are not all that easy to pull off, and, as a consequence, they will take some effort to get right.
The key, in our humble opinion, is to ensure that the rest of your outfit is hard-edged and masculine to counter the infantile softness of the shoe, but also a little bit rough around the edges because anything too angular will just make you look like you're trying too hard. ;
A pair of black leather Mary Janes with some oatmeal tube socks, a pair of ripped bleached jeans, and a knitted nautical top will look grunge-infused and fun, while a pair of the aforementioned black trainer-style Mary Janes worn sock-free with black tailoring and a white tee will add an unexpectedly low-key summery edge to a more formal look.

Women Ankle Boots
The women ankle boot ;is a boot that covers the whole foot and reaches up to the ankle. There are many styles of women ankle boots today that are open-toed or closed toes and many more styles, some boots even have flat soles or heels. The ankle boot was introduced in 1804 for women's fashion wear and is even today still popular. Ankle boots were made of fragile materials such as silk and satin originally, although leather ankle boots were also becoming more fashionable. Women ankle boots went out of fashion during the 1880s. The square toe became popular from about 1825 until 1870 but rounded toes were more liked by men and women. ; The ankle boots were mass-produced in the 1850s and many styles were expanding with embroidery and dying fabrics to create different colored boots, they even started using elastic to keep the ankle boots upright.
Many styles of women ankle boots were being made but it wasn't until the 20th century that many footwear styles became perfected. The ankle boot became less popular when other styles of boots were becoming popular like knee-high boots but still in the 20th century and even today ankle boots are a popular fashion item coming in many different styles. ;

Not Ready for a Heel? Shop an Elevated Pair of Flat Sandals Instead
With the return to nightlife comes the return of both going out clothes and, of course, the going out shoe. It's likely that the high heels, strappy sandals, and platforms, once pushed to the back of our closets and neglected, like us, have also reemerged into your rotation of evening wear. And while some can't resist the urge to step out in a heel, it's understandable if you may not want to wear a pair just yet. Those looking for something that lacks a heel—but doesn't lack attitude or personality—might want to consider a pair of elevated but flat sandals.
These dressed-up flat sandals feel just as special to wear out as a heel would—they're basically a heel without the height. To keep it simple, try a sleek square-toe satin black slide with straps or a pair that elegantly laces up your ankle from Tamara Mellon or Tory Burch while keeping your two feet firmly on the ground. Those who rely on shoes to jazz up their looks can do so with jewel-adorned slip-on, embellished flat espadrilles, or pearl strung ankle laces—or by paying tribute to the ’90s kitten heel with a flirty slide or with a bright pop of color from Khaite or Manolo Blahnik
If feeling overdressed is your worry, you'll never feel that way in a slide or a pair of flat sandals, and these elegant styles are the perfect solution for dressing up without having to sacrifice the ease and comfort that comes with choosing flat footwear over a heel. Who knows, these party-worthy flat sandals might just have you rethink wearing a heel again altogether.

Dress Shoes

Women dress shoe is a shoe to be worn at smart casual or more formal events. Women dress shoe is typically contrasted with athletic shoe. Women dress shoes are worn by many as their standard daily shoes and are widely used in dance, for parties, and for special occasions.
Women's dress shoes
Pumps come in a variety of colors and styles. They can have a rounded or pointed toe and are usually made of leather. They have a heel of at least 5 cm (2 inches)[citation needed]. Today, pumps have evolved beyond the classic working woman's shoe. Now, there are peep-toe pumps, which have a small opening at the toes. There are also pumps with ankle straps. Not only have the styles evolved, but the fabrics also have as well. While almost all pumps used to be made of leather, pumps now come in a variety of materials, such as suede and wool.
The slingback is similar to the pump in that it can have a rounded or pointed toe and usually has a heel, but it doesn't wrap all the way around the heel like pumps usually do. Instead, it has a narrow strap that is pulled up over the heel, leaving the rest of the heel exposed
Loafers are usually flat and typically thought of as both more masculine and comfortable than anything with a heel. The typical loafer has a round toe and comes in darker colors, such as black or brown. A spin on the loafer is the cloak, which, like the loafer, is a slip-on shoe, but it has a heel and is considered a more "feminine" design.
Mules are shoes that slide onto the foot and do not cover the heel or the back of the foot at all. These aren't considered dress shoes unless they have a heel.
Ballet flats
Main article: Ballet flat
The ballet flat hadn't been a popular fashion trend until some time after the first few years of the 21st century. Taken from the art of ballet, as their name implies, they are flat shoes with rounded toes and come in many different colors and patterns. The classic ballet flat has a small bow on the toe, but this style has evolved to include varieties without bows.
Any sandal that has a heel, many straps, or a shiny finish would probably be acceptable in a more formal atmosphere. Tunisian sandal with high heels

Knee High Boots
Knee high boots ;are boots that rise to the knee, or slightly thereunder or over. They are generally tighter around the leg shaft and ankle than at the top. Originally made of leather, versions made of synthetic rubber (PVC, Neoprene, etc.), they are used by fishermen, dairy workers, stable hands, duck hunters, clammers, etc. to protect their feet from water, mud, manure, etc. and to provide traction on slippery surfaces. Most slip-on, but there are varieties with buckles and those that lace up. Knee high boots are used in the fashion world since at least the 1950s. ;