Men Distressed Brown A2 Millitary Bomber Leather Jacket
Men's and Women's
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- Material: Genuine Leather
- Color: Black
- Size Description: 2XS-4XL
The listed product’s material is 100% Pure leather.
- Original YKK zippers for reliability.
- High-end tailored with high-quality viscous from the inner side.
- Inside a dust-free material for your fast-paced life.
- Pockets are tailored for easily carrying Ultra-sized cell phones.
- The facility of customizable tailor-made jackets.
- Zip closure for sleek looks.
- Outside button-flapped pockets are tailored for gently warming hands.
- Style: Bomber Jacket, Aviation Jacket, Biker
- Cossy in all weathers.
- Jacket/Coat Length: Mid-Length
- Long Sleeve with rib-knitted cuffs for sheer looks and arm flexibility.
- Character: Biker, Pilot, Classic, Rock.
- Theme: American, Army, Retro.
- Collar Style: Furry Free Style
- Distressed Brown Pure Leather
- Warm Viscous lining inside With Two Inner Pockets
- Whether worn occasionally or on daily basis, it is always up to the mark.
- Professional tailored hand-made stitching.
- Made & crafted as per the trends.
About A2 Bomber Jacket:
The U.S. Army Air Corps adopted the Type A-2 flying jacket as standard equipment. The outfit was described as a “Jacket, Flying, Type A-2” in the U.S. Army Air Forces Class 13 Catalog. The jacket’s structure is described as being made of “seal brown horsehide leather, stitched wristlets, and waistband” (skirt). The successor’s front button and pocket flaps were swapped out for a zipper and disguised snap fasteners. In the A-2, a shirt-style leather collar with concealed snaps at the points and a hook-and-eye latch at the neck replaced the predecessor stand-up knitted collar that had buttons for closure. The design also included shoulder straps that were stitched into a fit.
The airman wore his A-2 with as much pride as his wings, which were a prized possession. Squadron patches, rank marks, and even detailed artwork showing the kind of aircraft they flew or a replica of the artwork painted on their aircraft were frequently added and deleted by the personnels who traveled through different duty locations. Small bombs were frequently stitched onto the right front of the jackets worn by bomber crews to mark the number of missions they had completed.