$22 for a three-pack of Happy Socks ($36 list price), available in the following styles:
- Black multicolored
- Blue multicolored
The Details* Unisex socks * Fine combed cotton * Reinforced toes and heels * Bright colors * Wear with loafers, heels, sneakers, and more * 80% combed cotton; 17% polyamide; 3% elastane
Happy SocksBold paisley and polka dots peek out from beneath a man’s trousers as he bends to tie his shoe. A woman spices up her work attire with camouflage tights. Happy Socks was born of a single vision—to transform a basic accessory into a means of spreading happiness—and a wild, limitless spectrum of colors. Founder Viktor Tell’s motto of “All play, no work,” sums it up rather nicely. The resulting socks are as tough as they are whimsical. Constructed of strong, soft combed cotton, Happy Socks also feature reinforced toes and heels, and undergo two rigorous tests before they’re deemed wearable. This collection of socks adds a bright pop of personality to apparel. Whether they’re paired with loafers and jeans or pumps and a little black dress, the durable, reinforced stockings just might boost wearers’ confidence while also staving off blisters and the cold.
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From the ground, a puma can leap 18 feet into the air, landing on the branch of a tree or across the breast of a Puma T-shirt. The big cat’s incredible athleticism makes it the appropriate symbol for the Puma company, which has a long history of designing shoes and apparel for athletes. Founded in 1948, the company outfitted members of the West German soccer team in 1950. In 1954, a runner broke the 100-meter dash world record wearing Puma shoes outfitted with jet propellers. And in the ’70s, Brazilian superstar Pelé wore Puma cleats to battle for a World Cup title. Today, the company sponsors dozens of teams, including Newcastle United and the Italian national soccer teams, as well as the Irish national rugby team. It also outfits regular folks with shoes, clothing, and accessories that fuse fashion with function.