【ARMANI© Men's Jackets】- MAURICE BOUTIQUE

ARMANI JACKETS | OUTERWEAR

MENS CLOTHING ONLINE SHOP

Armani Exchange Down Jacket in Black - NZB
Colors:
Size
Emporio Armani Jacket - Reversible Blue & Red
Colors:
Size
EA7 Emporio Armani Jacket Hoodie - Royal Blue & Navy
Colors:
Size
Jacket EA7 Emporio Armani Hoodie - Black Mountain Eco
Colors:
Size
Jacket EA7 Emporio Armani - Black Train Lux
Colors:
Size
EA7 Emporio Armani Down Jacket - Black & Gold Logo
Colors:
Size
EA7 Emporio Armani Hooded Jacket - Green Forest
Colors:
Size
Armani Exchange Down Jacket - Camouflage
Colors:
Size
Armani Exchange Down Gilet - Light Grey
Colors:
Size
Black Emporio Armani Down Jacket - Reversible with Hoodie - Multi Logo
Colors:
Size
Emporio Armani Blazer for Men - Navy Blue
Colors:
Size
Armani Exchange Down Gilet - Navy Blue
Colors:
Size
Lightweight, warm and stylish, the puffer jacket has come back in a big way for winter 2016. With a distinct look, the puffer has a bulky, padded shape, keeping the wearer warm with its heat-trapping lining and dense stuffing. Coming in a variety of colors and designs, the Armani puffer jacket is perfect for those who like to mix and match their style.

Ideal design layering, add a hoody and accessorize with gloves and a beanie for the ultimate weather-proof outfit. Everything here in MauriceBoutique.com

How to wear a Puffer Jacket

It doesn’t matter if you favor the more traditional Skyliner, or the Cabourn riff with all it’s bells, one things for sure, if it can keep you warm, it’ll withstand whatever mess you might get into, but you should not exclude to look cool meanwhile.

From style perspective, you may not be convinced about some aspects like volume, it could be unflattering. However, thanks to the lightweight materials and overall lightness of the jacket, they are very flexible and sporty. Plus, because of these same reasons, they are comfortable in cool and warm temperatures. The aspects that make this kind of versatility possible is the lightweight design of the garment as well as wind and water resistance.

You can choose quilted puffers over insulated ski jackets because of the quilting tones down the fullness of the coat. Quilted ones have a more tailored silhouette that still shows your waist and won’t turn you into a fluffly marshmallow.

If you plan to wear a suit under your puffer, you can pick a coat that has either a removable hood or no hood, its sportiness will perfectly match with your lapels and tie.

The classic toggle Armani puffer jacket gets reinvented with a cozy puffer body and hood a pioneering hybrid for winter's worst. You can add even more style to this incredible jacket with an Armani T-shirt and some quality jeans.

The Armani Puffer Jacket

With the arrival of the cool air, guys have been breaking out everything from fair isle sweaters to fur lined jackets to that cashmere beanie bought at a sample sale someone’s been dying to pull out all summer. Yet, the one item I’ve seen more than any other in these early days of a fall, that feel awfully close to winter, have been puffer vests and jackets. It’s as if somebody made a poll and everyone said that if wasn’t quilted, it wasn’t worth buying.

Down, puffer and insolated jackets: Whatever you call them, these lightweight jackets sure can deliver the warmth. While puffy jackets are often associated with epic outdoor activities, they also fit among everyday coats.

One brand you can keep out the chill on your travels with is the Armani Puffer Jacket. With a stylish design and contrast piping along the zipper and rib trim, this puffer stands out from the rest. Side zip pockets add convenience. A must have piece to get you through the cold seasons.

If you don't own a down or synthetic Armani Puffer Jacket, you should consider investing in one. With its pockets of concentrated heat, a down jacket can keep you warm without adding bulk. This lightweight build has the added perk of compressible pack ability. There are a lot of down and synthetic jackets which not weight a lot and can pack into their own pocket or stuff sack.

The Puffer Jacket’s Origins

While they might be trendy right now, the puffer jacket is far from a flash in the pan, packing not only heat, but a history that goes back over seventy-five years to one of the outerwear pioneers: Eddie Bauer.

During the 1930’s Bauer was on a fishing trip in the wilderness of Washington State when he suddenly found himself in a terrifying situation: the sun was setting and the temperature going down. As Bauer was climbing up a hill he started to feel sleepy, also provoquing that strikes fear in the heart of any outdoorsman. He knew from experience that the early stages of hypothermia were close to him and when he reached around to feel his back all he ended up touching was pure and solid ice.

His good old wool jacket had become waterlogged and was now reduced to nothing more than a coat of frost about to freeze him to death. Luckily, Bauer was able to get out of the mountain alive that treacherous night with the goal to make a better winter coat so no other traveler would ever experience what he went through. Weight was crucial to Bauer’s idea, as he wanted to design something that wouldn’t soak and weigh the wearer down.

The Russian military had experimented with down feathers in the past, so Bauer decided to try it for his design. He filled a prototype jacket with down insulation and while the warmth was there, there was now a new problem; the feathers sank to the bottom of the coat, which was both awkward and ineffective.

Bauer decided to quilt up the jacket and creating small diamonds that would evenly distribute the heat throughout the whole piece, while sealing it off with ribbed cuffs and collars that helped to trap the heat and block out the wind. Bauer began selling his new invention, dubbing it The Skyliner.

The jacket quickly caught on and in 1939 he patented the quilted design, which helped solidify his reign as the King of Down for decades to come. Unfortunately, with the pass of the years, interest in the outdoorsy Skyliner ceased and in 1995 the Eddie Bauer brand decided to no longer produce the jacket.

For modern men who might prefer a newest version, in both fit and features, designer Nigel Cabourn has produced a new take on the Skyliner as part of his collaboration with the Bauer brand. By adding a shearling collar, a fur lined hood, and leather accents, Cabourn has been able to style up what was once just

a utilitarian jacket.