All shoe illustrations are by Dynevor Rhys, from Delineator magazine, April 1928. Black patent leather high heel with gold piping, by Ducerf-Scavini.
All these shoes have rather high heels, but similar shoe styles are shown in the Butterick pattern illustrations in Delineator for April 1928, too.
High heels resembling the Paris shoe designs are shown with these Butterick pattern illustrations, also from the April, 1928 Delineator magazine.
Another high heel for afternoon. In smoke gray trimmed with narrow bands of black kid. By Ducerf-Scavini.
The extremely delicate trim and piping on these shoes signal designer craftsmanship, and couture prices.
This “street shoe” has a silver buckle to accent its silvery gray goat skin. By Ducerf-Scavini.
A putty gray-beige high heel with two straps for “a foot with a very high instep.”
You can see the whimsical signature by artist Dynevor Rhys just below the heel.
Black patent leather accents this black antelope shoe, a play on texture by Ducerf-Scavini.
The very high instep in this shoe reminds me of some “gladiator” variations from the 2010s. I have no idea how anyone got a foot into this shoe, but it’s stylish…. And it must have been gorgeous in rose and silvered gray. By Perugia.
This shoe has a leather tab instead of a buckle. In silvered leather, by Perugia.
An evening shoe with two bands of rhinestones over the instep, by Hellstern.
The accompanying article mentioned that actresses in Paris were wearing shoes with rhinestoned heels, off stage as well as on.
High style for evening, in these shoes with “diamond” on heels and straps. By Perugia.
A less dramatic look from Perugia, with a tiny open triangle where the T-strap meets the band. In “Opalescent pink kid” they would have complemented a pink chiffon frock,
Here is the text that accompanied the two-page shoe article.
A colorful pair of shoes by Ducerf-Scavini is in the collection of the Metropolitan Museum, and the Met has many examples of shoes by Perugia. This gold and silver pair –with quite unusual heels — dates to 1928-29.