Christian Louboutin Replica A French judge ruled in favor of Zara last week in a lawsuit filed by Christian Louboutin regarding his red-sole trademark, according to WWD.Christian Louboutin Replica  The suit began in 2011, when Louboutin tried to bar Zara from selling a particular pair of $70 red-soled heels because they might create “consumer confusion.” The judge  initially sided with the plaintiff, but after Zara challenged the decision, the court of appeals ruled in June 2011 that Louboutin’s trademark registration was too vague (it was suggested that he might specify a Pantone number instead).This hardly makes a dent in Zara’s legal fees, but it’s yet another blow to Louboutin’s red-sole trademark, which has suffered a beating in courts over the past year.
Grazia popped in on Christian Louboutin Replica last week at London’s Design Museum, where a selection of his legendary heels are on display in celebration of the brand’s 20th anniversary, to ask him a few of their dire questions—namely whether a high-street collab or a womenswear collection are at all possibility. “No,” to both was his irrevocable answer, Christian Louboutin Replica citing quality as the most important factor in his designs and shoes as his first and only love.
He did, however, offer some insight on his choice to make red his signature color saying, “Even if you don’t like colours,Christian Louboutin Replica  you will end up having something red. For everyone who doesn’t like colour, red is a symbol of a lot of culture. It has a different signification but never a bad one.” He was probably thinking of his soles, but maybe not his soul, since he’s clearly not considering who else sports a signature red in some cultures.
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In August, Judge Victor Marrera ruled against Christian Louboutin Replica ‘s request for a preliminary injunction to prevent Yves Saint Laurent from selling red-soled shoes. The court decision left the door open for Louboutin’s red sole trademark to be overturned; in the judge’s words, color “serves ornamental and aesthetic functions vital to robust competition,” and thus doesn’t merit trademark protection. Louboutin’s lawyer, Harley Lewin, vowed to file an appeal, and presented his first brief this week.