The Best Memorial Day 2019 Clothing Sales Online

The Best Memorial Day 2019 Clothing Sales

Many of us think of Memorial Day weekend as a time to snag home items and take advantage of mattress sales and markdowns on appliances. But that doesn’t mean you’re limited to finding good deals on these big-ticket items.

If you’re not looking for big home purchases but instead simply want to get a new pair of sandals or spring dress for cheap, you’re in luck, because there are a ton of great Memorial Day weekend fashion sales on shoes, clothing, bags and accessories.

Below, we’ve rounded up a handful of the best deals we’ve spotted. Just be sure to check back, as we’ll keep updating this list as deals are announced. Plus, if you want more of our editor-sourced products and reviews, sign up for HuffPost’s sales and deals newsletter.

Looking for the best deal before you buy? Take a look at HuffPost Coupons, where we have hundreds of promo codes from brands you trust, including Memorial Day weekend coupon codes.

Take a look below:

FYI, HuffPost may receive a share from purchases made via links on this page.




Nordstrom’s Half-Yearly Sale is going on now, and you’ll get up to 50% off name brands like Madewell, Topshop and more now through June 2.


Get an additional 40% off sale items May 23 to May 27.


Everlane just added a bunch of new styles to its Choose What You Pay sectionsfor men and women.


Check Zappos sale section for deals on various sizes and styles beginning May 24.


Get 40% off fresh drops at Asos right now.


Get 25% off full-price items from May 23 to May 28.

RACHEL Rachel Roy

Get 40% off site-wide with codeSUMMER40 at check May 24 to May 28.

Adrianna Papell

Get 20% off Adrianna Papell from May 25 to May 28.

Urban Outfitters

Save up to 50% on fashion from Urban Outfitters on May 27.

Old Navy

Get 50% off all tees, tanks, shorts and swim now through May 31.


Save up to 40% on thousands of styles like Ulla Johnson, Rag & Bone and Club Monaco starting on May 21.


Take an extra 50% off clearance from Express.

Franco Sarto

Get 25% off at Franco Sarto with codefsmemorial25 May 23 to May 27.


Get 20% off sitewide, with an extra 10% off $100 with code MEMORIAL10.

True & Co.

Save 20% off sitewide with code BIGSALE at True & Co.

Chinese Laundry

Buy one, get one 50% off from Chinese Laundry with codeBOGO50 May 22 to May 27.


Take an extra 25% off sale styles with code READY25 from Fossil until May 27.

Peruvian Connection

Get free shipping and 20% off sale items May 23 to May 27.


Get 20% off at eBags May 24 to May 25.

Draper James

Get 40% off at Draper James May 24 to May 27.

Rag & Bone

Get 20% to 30% off at Rag & Bone now through May 27.


Take up to 20% off all lenses when you use code MDW from May 23 to May 31.


Get 20% off all frames and 30% off all lenses with code 20AND30 from EyeBuyDirect.


Take $5 off any purchase, $10 off orders $85 or more and $20 off $100 or more with code SAVEMORE until May 31.


Get up to 50% off on participating brands like Cult Gaia, Hunting Season and Prada from Net-A-Porter starting May 21.

HuffPost Store

Get 15% off T-shirts and lifestyle items with code WEEKEND15.


Review: Northwave Clan Flat Pedal Shoes

When Italian company Northwave set out to develop a new flat pedal shoe, they knew they had to bring something really good to the table in order to get riders to consider stepping away from the more well-known options on the market.

By partnering with Michelin, Northwave believes they have the rubber compound – one of the most important parts of a flat pedal shoe – figured out. The Clan shoe is designed to be stiff but not overly clunky or difficult to move in, with ample padding and protection throughout.

The Clan is part of Northwave’s “Pro” line of shoes. It comes in black, blue, and orange colors and sells for $149.99 USD.

Northwave Clan Details
• Michelin rubber sole
• Internal adapted TPU shank
• Reinforced toe and heel
• Rubber sidewall arch support
• Tread on toe for walking traction
• Colors: black, blue, orange
• Weight: 484 grams per shoe, size 43
• $149.99 USD

Michelin’s ‘Gravity Top’ flat sole system is designed to provide traction on the pedals, good grip when you’re on your feet, and plenty of support.
Reinforced toe and heel cups offer added support and, more importantly, protection.


The Clan is Northwave’s top of the line gravity flat pedal shoe. Northwave developed two different soles with Michelin, the “Gravity Top” used in the Clan and then the “Gravity” which is used for the more sport-level shoe, the Tribe. The Gravity Top sole has a few things that separate it from the lower-end Gravity sole, including its tread pattern, increased arch support, and EVA cushioning.

The tread compound on the shoe is inspired by Michelin’s Jet XCR tire. It’s made to offer a lot of traction on wet and slippery surfaces while still being durable enough to hold up to being repeatedly poked by pedal pins. The tread pattern on the toe and heel is designed to provide traction during hike-a-bike sections of a ride. In the middle of the shoe, where the shoes will sit on the pedals, there’s a smoother flat area with cuts and sipes for locking into the pins and keeping your feet securely in place.

There’s an internal shank that’s designed to keep the shoe stiff and firmly secured around the shape of the rider’s foot. Last but not least, an elastic lace trap is used to keep the shoelaces from becoming ensnared in your chain, or wrapped around a crankarm.

Reinforced toe and heel zones to abate the stray rock or other impacts.
Laces are kept neatly out of the way and retained by an easy-to-use elastic band on the tongue of the shoe.


Right out of the box, the Clan was noticeably well supported yet comfortable. My foot is a tad on the narrow side, and I found that I did have some extra room in the toe box, but I wasn’t slipping or sliding around in the shoe. The heel cup is stout and does an excellent job of keeping the foot supported, and there is ample arch support as well. The Clan laces up nicely and the laces stow out of the way with the elastic band. It also does a nice job of helping the shoes stay tied, something that can be a bit of an issue with lace-up shoes, especially if you’re riding jungly trails where branches tend to magically untie them.

On the pedals, the Clan is extremely grippy and offers all of the traction I could ask for, as much as any of the other leading shoes. Even with all that grip, I still found it especially easy to reposition it if my stance wasn’t exactly how I wanted. The middle of the sole being flatter and having more siping than raised tread helps with this. I had no trouble keeping my feet on the pedals when the terrain became rough, and the shoe doesn’t mute the feel of the pedals, something that’s crucial when riding on flats.

As far as walking around and traction off the bike is concerned, the Clan scores top marks for wet rocks and sketchy terrain. The shoe has traction enough for plenty of confidence in hike-a-bikes and isn’t so stiff that it’s not comfortable enough to hang out in post-ride.


+ Plenty of support for long rides
+ Comfortable & well constructed
+ Good traction on and off the bike


– May be a little roomy for riders with narrower feet.

Daniel Sapp in Pisgah National Forest.

Pinkbike’s Take

bigquotes There are a number of good options for a flat pedal shoe out there and the Clan is undoubtedly one of them. It offers plenty of traction on and off of the pedals, it has a supportive fit, and it has proven durable with use in some pretty poor conditions. For someone that’s looking for a well-engineered flat pedal shoe, the Clan is worth checking out.



A day in the life of an accelerator designer

Tor Raubenheimer

What do particle accelerators and craggy outcrops have in common? Both have Tor Raubenheimer trotting the globe. Thanks to both his work at the Department of Energy’s SLAC National Accelerator Laboratory and his passion for rock climbing, he has gotten to know people and places on several continents.

“There are places around the world where I know a group of people and I can go and work and hang out,” says Raubhenheimer. “It’s neat.”

Raubenheimer is an accelerator physicist — someone who designs, builds or operates particle accelerators. It’s a title that only a few thousand people lay claim to worldwide. Throughout his career, Raubenheimer has operated SLAC’s accelerators and designed new ones through international collaborations.

He is also an avid rock climber. He makes frequent trips to a local climbing gym — three or four times a week, he says — and occasionally, much longer trips to climbing destinations. Just in the last few years, he has climbed in Australia, Sardinia and Thailand as well as at California favorites like Joshua Tree National Park. For Raubenheimer, rock climbing is a fun way to get to know people and places.

“It’s having something in common, right?” Raubenheimer says. “Either accelerator physics or climbing. When you go to a different area, it makes merging into the culture there much easier.”

Raubenheimer’s climbing pursuits also played a part in bringing him to SLAC. During his college years as a physics and computer science double major at Dartmouth College, he took a year off to ski and climb in Yosemite National Park and was captivated by Yosemite Valley. After college, when he had the opportunity to work as a programmer at SLAC, the proximity to Yosemite and other outdoor wonders attracted him to California.

Working at SLAC opened Raubenheimer’s eyes to accelerator physics.

“As an undergraduate, I had no idea that the field even existed,” he says. “I knew about high-energy and particle physics. I knew about lasers. I didn’t know that there was actually a field studying accelerators.”

As a programmer at SLAC, he worked on software for the damping rings that helped narrow the particle beams emitted by the two-mile SLAC linear accelerator. Occasionally, he needed to go into the linear accelerator tunnel to check on a component or fix something. It’s this hands-on work, he says, that got him hooked.

“The immediate satisfaction of being able to do something and see a result was great,” Raubenheimer says.

He decided to go to graduate school in physics and got his PhD at Stanford, where he worked on a couple of other research projects before returning to accelerator physics. He worked on the linear collider at SLAC as well as researching problems that would need to be solved to build more advanced linear colliders. During his postdoc at SLAC, he started working on the Linac Coherent Light Source (LCLS) X-ray laser and brought his knowledge of linear colliders to the project. In the years since, while a scientist and professor at SLAC and Stanford, he has worked on designing accelerator facilities at SLAC and internationally.

For the last few years, Raubenheimer has been working on the upgrade for LCLS, called LCLS-II. The upgraded LCLS-II will be able to shoot electron pulses and produce X-ray laser flashes up to one million times per second. LCLS-II will let scientists investigate microscopic phenomena in incredible detail and may ultimately lead to advances in storing energy and curing diseases.

The multifaceted nature of accelerator physics makes it an interesting challenge. On top of theory and simulations, Raubenheimer says, “you have to worry about plumbing, and all the details of how you support things, and what metals go in radiofrequency fields and what don’t. So it’s a very broad field. It requires expertise and knowledge across a wide set of disciplines.”

Many physics experiments involve either huge facilities and thousands of collaborators, like the Large Hadron Collider experiments, or smaller-scale equipment and a handful of researchers. For Raubenheimer, one of the draws of accelerator physics is working on large-scale projects in small teams, which lets him have his fingers in many pies.

“You’ll do the theory, you’ll do the simulation studies, and then you can do the experiments,” Raubenheimer says. “I like having large facilities to play with, but with a small group of people, you can really be involved in all aspects of the physics.”


India vs Pakistan: Kashmiri wedding guests ensure there is TV at ceremony so they don’t miss the match

TV at a Kashmiri wedding so that people can watch India vs Pakistan World Cup match Photo: Twitter/ Shuja Ul Haq

TV at a Kashmiri wedding so that people can watch India vs Pakistan World Cup match

With each and every person of India and Pakistan being glued to their TV screens and watching the ICC World Cup 2019 match between the two countries, the cricket mania has reached the next level.

Everyone from the two neighboring countries is by hook or by crook trying to watch the match. To tell you exactly at what level the cricket craze has reached, we will share a tweet with you.

India Today’s reporter and Twitter user, Shuja Ul Haq shared a very interesting tweet with us. His tweet was captioned, “Guests at a wedding ceremony in Srinagar ensure that a TV enters the tent even before the groom. #IndiaVsPakistan #CricketWorldCup.”


Bold colours for men’s dress shoes

The rise of sneakers as an enduring fashion trend has one major side effect: Dress shoes have slipped under the radar. Be it classic Oxfords or leisurely loafers, dress shoes are giving way to casual lace-ups even in formal settings like the office or a soiree. Men themselves are partly to blame, limiting their choice of dress shoes to basic neutrals. But colour is an instant short cut to a standout shoe. As Giuseppe Santoni, CEO of luxury footwear brand Santoni, says, “Colour, together with design and proportion, is a very important element (in shoes)”.

While black and tan dress shoes are traditionally integral to men’s closets, offbeat shades like sky blue, forest green, beige and grey are now emerging. Brands such as Prada and Berluti are experimenting with ombré and tonal techniques; on the other hand, British fashion brand Alexander McQueen offsets minimal black leather shoes with a look-at-me yellow platform sole. Shoemaker Christian Louboutin goes further, elevating his designs with floral motifs, glitter, studs and multicoloured patterns.

Sky-blue loafers from Santoni.
Sky-blue loafers from Santoni.

At Santoni, shoemakers employ a long-standing signature technique. “We have created a technique where we add different layers of colour to give (the shoes) depth and uniqueness,” he says, adding that colour is the brand’s way of combining traditional craftsmanship with fashion.

The most effective way to wear these shoes? Turn the attention to your feet, and keep the rest of your outfit neutral. Monochrome ensembles or shades of the same colour are big this season—seen on the Spring/Summer 2019 runways of Ermenegildo Zegna, Giorgio Armani and Acne Studios—and another great way to try the trend.


11 Of The Best Men’s Shoes To Wear Without Socks That Won’t Smell

11 Of The Best Men's Shoes To Wear Without Socks That Won't

Warm weather means it’s time to swap your shoes and say goodbye to bulky boots and hello to sandals, boat shoes and slip-on sneakers. Some guys who really want to free their feet this season might even dare to go sockless, but there is a catch.

Wearing sneakers without socks in the summer always sounds like a good idea — until it isn’t. Between the sweltering heat and extra outdoor time, bare feet can get sweaty and smelly quick. That is, only if you’re wearing the wrong shoes.

If you’re looking to forgo socks with your footwear, the key is to look for sneakers that are made with breathable materials like canvas, leather or wool. It helps to have an antimicrobial lining to prevent bacteria or odor buildup. Machine-washable shoes are a winning idea because you can easily toss them in the laundry when they get too mucky.

To help you on your sockless journey, we’ve rounded up 10 of the best men’s shoes you can wear without socks that won’t leave your feet sweaty or smelly. And if you want more of our editor-sourced products and reviews, sign up for HuffPost’s sales and deals newsletter.

Take a look below:

  • Converse Chuck Taylor All Star Core Ox

    These Converse have a canvas upper, canvas lining and cushioned footbed.Find them for $50 at Zappos.

  • Sperry Authentic Original

    These Sperry shoes have a leather upper and dri-lex sock liner.Find them for $95 at Zappos.

  • TOMS Classic Canvas

    These TOMS have a canvas upper, breathable textile lining and suede leather footbed.Find them for $48 at Zappos.

  • Nike Revolution 4

    These Nikes have a mesh upper and fabric lining.Find them for $60 at Zappos.

  • Vans Authentic Core Classics

    These Vans have a canvas upper and cotton lining.Find them for $50 at Zappos.

  • Rockport Ports of Call Perth

    These Rockports have a leather upper and moisture-wicking suede lining. Find them for $110 at Zappos

  • Allbirds Men’s Wool Loungers

    These Allbirds are made with moisture-wicking wool and are machine washable.Find them for $95 at Allbirds.

  • adidas Running UltraBOOST

    These adidas shoes have a knit textile upper and foam insole.Find it for $179 on Zappos.

  • Keds Pro-Keds Royal Lo Classic Canvas

    These Keds have canvas uppers, a breathable fabric lining and foam footbed.Get them for $60 at Zappos.

  • Dockers Beacon

    These Dockers have a nubuck and mesh upper with a breathable fabric lining.Find them for $60 on Zappos.

  • Sanuk Rounder

    These Sanuks have a canvas upper and lining.Find them for $52 at Zappos.

  • New Balance M990V4

    These New Balances have leather upper and fabric lining.Find them for $165 on Zappos.