Shetland Wool French Workman’s Jacket in Brown Heather

$179.00 $298.00


Quaker Marine Supply’s French Workman’s Jacket is fashioned from hearty wool fabric and fully lined for easy wear. The traditional workman’s jacket was designed in the late 1800s as a practical, protective layer for the French working class to wear over their clothes, complete with numerous patch pockets to hold tools and spare parts. We designed our workman’s jacket to serve as a piece of outerwear, as well as a stand-in for a sports-jacket in a pinch. This garment features three patch pockets and anchor-engraved buttons. The cuffs also have buttons so they can be rolled up. 

Wear it on a fall day with jeans or khakis to stay warm, or over a button down as a casual alternative to a sports jacket on date night.

2 in stock
Fit Guide
Details and Care

100% wool with poly satin lining.


Dry clean only.


*Due to the 4th of July holiday, orders may require an additional 2-3 business days for processing.

Orders are typically processed within 2 business days. Shipping times vary based on destination and shipping method. Quaker Marine Supply offers free ground shipping on all U.S. orders of $150+ via United States Postal Service. Should you need your order sooner, shipping rates for faster services are calculated at checkout. Please make sure all shipping and billing information is correct to avoid unnecessary delays.

Quaker Marine Supply is not responsible for lost, stolen, or damaged packages.

International (non-US) customers are responsible for payment of any associated fees, customs, duties, and taxes. Unfortunately, taxes associated with shipment from, for example, the US to the UK can be quite substantial, so we urge you to take this into consideration before placing an international order. 

All prices are listed in USD. We recommend international customers check the current exchange rate to get the best idea of what they will be charged.

If you have any questions, please contact us at


"Cooler than a blazer but nevertheless with a hint of structure"
— The New York Times