Tuxedo jacket Silvery jacquard Silvery - Fantasy motif

€437.50
Tuxedo jacket in silvery jacquard.

1-button jacket with contrasted
satin peak collar, open cuff buttonholes,
2 welt pockets with flap, 1 back vent.

Available matching trousers.

87% polyester, 13% polyamide
Lining 100% viscose
Dry clean

men's tuxedo 17EV3JAFF-JV15/91

Sold out ? Click here Size guide

Add to wishlist

Select a size

You will be notified when it becomes available again.

Wear your Tuxedo jacket with

Spring-Summer 2017
White wing collar shirt PERH3LUCK-T001/01 - De Fursac mens shirt PERH3LUCK-T001/01 Men's egyptian cotton poplin shirt PERH3LUCK-T001/01

Shirt with wing collar White

Egyptian cotton poplin

Sizes: 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45

€165

Navy bleu - Floral print scarf 17ED2FOUL-JR59/30_TU - De Fursac mens scarf 17ED2FOUL-JR59/30_TU Men's silk scarf 17ED2FOUL-JR59/30_TU

Scarf Navy bleu - Floral print

Silk

One size

€145

Black trousers 17EP3JEKO-B526/20 - De Fursac mens trousers 17EP3JEKO-B526/20 Men's wool and mohair trousers 17EP3JEKO-B526/20

Slim fit trousers Black

Wool and mohair

Sizes: 37 39 41 43 45 47 49

€150.50

Tuxedo or smoking jacket

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.

Tuxedo or smoking jacket - Mens suits and clothes De Fursac

ShareFacebook Twitter Pinterest Tumblr

Jacquard

A fabric with complex motifs which owes its name to the automatic loom used for its production, itself conceived in Lyon in 1801 in the workshops of Joseph-Marie Jacquard. A unique combination of three previous innovations (Basile Bouchon’s perforated paper tape, Jean-Baptiste’s continuous loop of perforated cards and Jacques Vaucanson’s cylinder, also perforated), the Jacquard loom revolutionised the sector and was capable of doing the work of five people. A development deemed unpopular by competitors (the famous Lyon weavers known as the “canuts”) who rose up in 1831 and tried to destroy Jacquard’s machines by striking them with clogs (sabots in French). But while we might owe the word “sabotage” to the canuts’ revolt, the industrialists chose to support Jacquard and his loom took the place of other older techniques. A predecessor to the computer (because the perforated cards are programmable), the Jacquard loom has today grown considerably and now produces almost all patterned fabrics used for clothing, furnishings and domestic linens. 

ShareFacebook Twitter Pinterest Tumblr


Your cart is empty

Free express delivery from any €365 purchase, only in France