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Men's jacket ecru virgin wool, mohair and silk faille Fursac - V3BERT-BC48-03
Men's jacket Fursac - V3BERT-BC48-03
Men's ecru jacket Fursac - V3BERT-BC48-03
Men's virgin wool, mohair and silk faille jacket Fursac - V3BERT-BC48-03
Men's white, ecru virgin wool, mohair and silk faille jacket Fursac - V3BERT-BC48-03

Wool, mohair and silk tuxedo jacket

1075 EUR
Color Ecru
  • Wool, mohair and silk tuxedo jacket - V3BERT-BC48-03
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Wool, mohair and silk tuxedo jacket

  • Lined tuxedo jacket
  • Fitted cut
  • High armhole, straight shoulder
  • Large shawl collar
  • Double back vents
  • Trousers sold separately
  • Mens tuxedo 60% mohair, 30% silk and 10% virgin wool
  • Lining 100% viscose
  • Fabric weaved in Italy
  • Dry clean
  • Model: size 46, 1,89 m tall

Traceable item: discover its manufacturing stages.

V3BERT-BC48-03

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Wool, mohair and silk tuxedo jacket

1075 EUR

Virgin wool

This is what we call fibres that come from the first shearing of a sheep or lamb. They have been neither spun nor felted nor part of any other finished product, and contain no more than 0.3% of impurities.

Mohair

Provided by angora goats from Asia Minor, this wool is as light as it is insulating and protects from the cold, the heat and any risk of inelegance. Blended with other fabrics it can also soften the cloth of certain suits.

Tuxedo

The required decorum of a 19th century British gentlemen managing his guests’ sense of smell meant that the smoking jacket was originally worn exclusively in the smoking room. Seduced by the garment, the American James Potter transgressed the rule and in 1886 wore this jacket with its satin lapels to the Tuxedo Club in New York. He popularised the use of its new name. Completed with braided trousers, a plastron shirt and a bow tie, in the 20th century this ensemble became the signature attire for men frequenting casinos and cocktail parties, or her Majesty’s Secret Services, like James Bond.

Silk

The empress of noble fabrics, whose trade secret was jealously guarded by the Chinese for over 2500 years, silk is the only natural textile fibre whose thread is continuous. It is taken from the cocoon of the Bombyx Mori caterpillar, also called the silkworm, and its appearance varies according to the way it is woven or worked.