Private Sale : up to 50% off, log in to enjoy
Men's tuxedo carbon blue velvet Fursac - V3DOBS-DX08-D031
Men's tuxedo Fursac - V3DOBS-DX08-D031
Men's carbon blue tuxedo Fursac - V3DOBS-DX08-D031
Men's blue, navy blue velvet tuxedo Fursac - V3DOBS-DX08-D031

Velvet shawl collar tuxedo jacket

745 EUR
Color Carbon blue - Peacock feather pattern
  • Velvet shawl collar tuxedo jacket - V3DOBS-DX08-D031
Size guide
Tuxedo size
Choose your size

Velvet shawl collar tuxedo jacket

  • Lined tuxedo jacket, sold without trousers
  • Fitted cut
  • High armhole, straight shoulder
  • Large shawl collar
  • 2-button fastening with a chain
  • Double back vents
  • Men jacket 100% cotton
  • Lining 100% viscose
  • Fabric weaved in italy
  • Dry clean
  • Model: size 46, 1,89 m tall
  • We recommend you to choose your usual size

Traceable item: discover its manufacturing stages.

V3DOBS-DX08-D031

  • Alma : Pay in 3 free of charge
  • Paypal : Pay in 4 free of charge
  • Apple Pay, Google Pay
  • CB, Visa, Amex, MasterCard, Maestro

Find out more on our Secure payment page

In France:

  • Standard Shipping Free within 2-4 working days
  • Relay point Shipping Free within 2-4 working days
  • Express Shipping within 1-2 working days - €15
  • Free returns - Within 30 days (without outlet and archive sale orders)
  • only exchanges are free of charge for the archives/outlet sale orders - within 30 days

Learn more about our shipping & returns conditions

Velvet shawl collar tuxedo jacket

745 EUR

Velvet

Matt and smooth on one side, soft and silky on the other, this Oriental fabric, imported into Europe by the Italians in the 14th century, was then made in silk and remained essentially a luxury product until the end of the 19th century. Used to make workman’s trousers in a ribbed version known as corduroy, the king’s fabric was democratised and earned its stripes as both a mainstream and prestigious material.

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.