Dwyane Wade Is Selling His Wardrobe Leftovers

Are you a 6'4" man with an athletic build, a flare for loud fashion, a lot of money on your hands, and a hankering to do a little good for charity? Well, good news, because Dwyane Wade's closet is currently on sale.

Wade has teamed up with flash sale site to sell off some of his hand-me-downs to benefit his charity Wade's World Foundation. There are some tasteful Tom Ford shirts, Prada pants and Dolce & Gabanna blazers for sale, but this being Dwyane Wade, there are also quite a few colorful pieces that are only for the sartorially brave. Let's take a look.

These size 14 Giuseppe Zanotti sneakers are a steal at $425 considering they have an estimated retail value $1,195.00. In fact, my mom loves leopard print so much it's a shame that these shoes are big enough to fit both of her feet in just one. Guess I'll have to find something else for Christmas.

This Dsquared² leather jacket (size XXL), which is selling for $795.00, says "I may be a member of a criminal biker gang from the year 2130, but I appreciate the little details that really make an outfit pop."

The sale features a lot of shoes from Miami's own Del Toro shoes label (all size 15), but these highlighter loafers may be by far the boldest.

Wade never wore this Versace tie. The tags are still on it, but for just $50 it's one of the more affordable pieces in the sale. Imagine telling your friends, "Hey, Dwyane Wade once owned this tie. He never wore it, but he thought about it."

These look like something a Cher backup dancer might wear during the "Half Breed" number, but they probably looked much cooler on Wade.

Some of the pieces shown have already been snatched up, but the sale will continue for five more days on the RealReal.

Follow Miami New Times on Facebook and Twitter @MiamiNewTimes.

KEEP MIAMI NEW TIMES FREE... Since we started Miami New Times, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Miami, and we'd like to keep it that way. With local media under siege, it's more important than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" program, allowing us to keep offering readers access to our incisive coverage of local news, food and culture with no paywalls.
Kyle Munzenrieder