I remade Kate Moss's wedding shoes FIVE times

Kate Moss recently confessed to Vogue magazine that she turned into a 'bridezilla' ahead of her wedding to Jamie Hince. And now, musings from Manolo Blahnik hint at just what a perfectionist the supermodel became before her July nuptials.
Talking to Women's Wear Daily Manolo Blahnik, who customised a pair of his Godichefac sandals with crystals and blue insoles for Kate to wear with her John Galliano wedding gown, said his staff worked through the night to get them just right. 'We did them five times to get them the way she wanted,' he said in the interview with WWD. 'My workers are the best people. I wouldn’t be here without them. The shoes arrived the day before and there were too many jewels on the heel because of the long train, so we had women working up until midnight to change it.
The designer attended the wedding, which he said was 'divine'. 'I’ve known Kate since she was a little girl,' he said. The wedding was divine. Kate has such a presence. You just have to feel it.' Mr Blahnik had plenty to say about another of the nation's favourite Kates too, as he reflected on Kate Middleton's wedding to Prince William. While he wasn't involved with the design of the royal bride's shoes - that honour went to Sarah Burton - the circumspect designer says he nonetheless enjoyed the occasion immensely. ‘I love pomp and circumstance, and I’m very respectful of tradition,' he said. 'Kate and William are great for England. They are so popular, and that will help the country during troubled times. They will bring in a lot of money. It’s nice to see them grow up, but it’s kind of depressing because you realise so much time has passed. I remember William running around at Kensington Palace with his mother.’
In the interview the designer - famous for his delicate, feminine approach to heels - expressed his pleasure that the trend for the extreme platform shoes that have dominated the fashion scene for so long was coming to an end. The coming season's trend is for ladylike heels with slimline soles and a gentle pointed toe - which can only be a good thing for the designer, who steadfastly refused to change his signature style and is now seeing demand for his shoes soar. His fall collection is, he says, 'sweet, so feminine and new.' 'Those 'furniture' shoes are finally over, or starting to be,' he said of the trend for the impossibly vertiginous heel. But while enthusiastic about the future, Blahnik was reluctant to agree it was 'his time'.
'I never had a perception about whether it's my time or someone else's time,' Blahnik told WWD. 'I don't think I have a time. I just do what I like to do. I've never been into money or fame. Things just seem to happen.'