Carhartt 103283-211 Mens Full Swing Armstrong Traditional Insulated Jacket Brown
Carhartt 103283-211 Mens Full Swing Armstrong Traditional Insulated Jacket Brown -
This warm jacket has the same classic look as our Traditional Coat but with a design that gives you complete freedom to move. It's made of durable duck that feels broken-in from the start. Stretch panels across the shoulders give you uninhibited motion while swinging a hammer or plowing a snowy driveway.
- Heavyweight, 12-Ounce 100% ring-spun washed cotton duck
- Nylon taffeta quilted with 80-gram 3M™ Thinsulate™ insulation
- Full Swing was developed with insight from our Carhartt Crew, a group of hardworking folks who wear our gear on the job day in and day out and let us know what they really think
- All Full Swing gear is built broken-in to help you move like you mean it 24/7 and features stretch across the shoulders, arms that move free without the jacket riding up, and a bigger bend in the elbows
- Carhartt-strong, triple-stitched main seams
- Corduroy-trimmed collar; Internal rib-knit storm cuffs
- Two-way center front zipper with snap and hook-and-loop secure storm flap; Drawcord on waist
- Two bellowed chest pockets with button closure
- Two large bellowed lower-front pockets with reinforcement
- Two inside pockets with hook-and-loop closure and zipper
- Back length: Large regular: 32.25"; Large tall: 34.25"
- Model Height 6'2" - Chest Size 40.5" - Wearing Size M
- Style# 103283-211 (Brown), 103283-201 (Dark Brown)
Fit & Technology
Move like you mean it with gear designed to allow for maximum range of movement through strategically placed stretch panels.
The year 1889 was a time of steel, steam, and locomotives.
It was also when Hamilton Carhartt & Company was founded by its namesake (known affectionately as “Ham”) and began producing overalls with two sewing machines and a half-horsepower electric motor in a small Detroit loft. Early failures led Hamilton to focus heavily on market research, and after talking directly with railroad workers, he designed a product that truly fit their needs. Under the motto, “Honest value for an honest dollar,” the Carhartt bib overall was created and rapidly evolved into the standard for quality workwear.
During the 1970s, massive orders for the construction of the Alaska Pipeline helped grow the brand, and Carhartt undeniably showed that its products could survive and thrive in the most rugged conditions on Earth.
The Carhartt brand became popular with consumers outside blue-collar trades during the 1970s and 1980s. More people began to learn about the brand as big names in the hip-hop music industry started to wear Carhartt. Interest expanded across the pond in Europe, leading to the creation of the Carhartt Work In Progress label in 1989, which is targeted toward consumers in Europe and Asia who value refined details and design that remains true to Carhartt’s brand DNA.
By 1910, Carhartt had grown to include mills in South Carolina and Georgia, as well as sewing facilities in Atlanta, Detroit, Dallas, and San Francisco. The company expanded internationally to Walkerville (Ontario), Toronto, Vancouver, and Liverpool. A Paris facility and a New York office and warehouse later followed.
arhartt has global operations in the U.S., Mexico, and Europe. The company employs more than 2,200 American workers, 900 of whom are UFCW union members. Carhartt’s “Made in the USA” line is inspired by American workers and features some of the company’s most iconic garments. These products are made in four facilities located in Kentucky and Tennessee.
Over the past 15 years, Carhartt has produced more than 80 million garments and accessories in the U.S. The company also sources heavily from U.S. suppliers such as Mt. Vernon Mills in Georgia (fabric) and YKK Snap USA in Kentucky (snaps and buttons), among others. Carhartt. Outworking them all since 1889.