Celebrity Shoe Trend: Paul Andrew’s Zenadia Pumps

Paul Andrew has a celebrity hit on his hands.

The designers Zenadia pointed-toe pump is becoming a staple on the red carpet – spotted on top celebrities and fashion industry power players, from Brie Larson Olivia Wilde to Anna Kendrick, Amal Clooney and Emmy Rossum.

The look comes in a variety of materials and color ways, from suede to emerald to crocodile and metallics.

Allison Williams Celebrity Statement Shoes Spring 2016 April 2016: Allison Williams stepped out for a fundraiser in Los Angeles wearing Paul Andrew’s Zenadia pumps in blue. Rex Shutterstock.
Lucy Hale Celebrity Statement Shoes Spring 2016 April 2016: Lucy Hale wore Paul Andrew’s Zenadia heels at the Freeform up fronts. Rex Shutterstock.
Anna Kendrick Celebrity Statement Shoes September 2015: At the premiere of “Mr. Right,” Anna Kendrick donned Paul Andrew’s signature Zenadia pumps and Giulietta dress. Getty Images.
Brie Larson Celebrity Statement Shoes Fall 2015 October 2015: In London, Brie Larson attended a screening of “Room” wearing Paul Andrew pumps and a Rodarte dress. Getty Images.
Celebrities in Paul Andrew Zenadia Clooney wears the Zenadia style in mushroom-grey crocodile. Getty Images.
Olivia Wilde Celebrity Statement Shoes Fall 2015 November 2015: Olivia Wilde opted for Paul Andrew’s Zenadia pumps in red at AFI Fest. Getty Images.

Recently, Andrew made a splash with seven collaborations for Fashion Week – partnering with big name designers Tanya Taylor, Rosie Assoulin and Emilia Wickstead.

For a full look at celebrities in the standout style by Andrew, click through the gallery.

View Slideshow

Want More?

Paul Andrew Designs Andy Warhol-Inspired Zenadia Pump

Why Shoe Designer Paul Andrew is Destined for Stardom

Stylist Micaela Erlanger on Paul Andrew’s Biggest Red Carpet Hits 

Emmy Rossum Steps Out in Paul Andrew Pumps 

Celebrity Shoe Trend: Stuart Weitzman Highland Boots 

Celebrity Shoe Trend: Giuseppe Zanotti Carine Sandals 

Celebrity Shoe Trend: Christian Louboutin Toerless Muse