Men's summer short coat with patch pockets from cotton-linen in grey
€ 770,00 including VAT
€ 231,00 including VATUnavailable
Unusual avant-garde short coat for men made of cotton and linen. An unusual creation that combines elegance and roughness with playful rigor in an obstinate way.
In his well-known work "Return to Rheims", the French intellectual Didier Eribon deals with social differences in society.
The men's short coat named after him from our atelier also subtly combines these differences. While the large pockets are reminiscent of a work coat from the past, the seamless stand-up collar conveys the severity of an elegant jacket. There is also a kind of wabi-sabi noblesse in the thin short coat with the special horn buttons. The texture of the fabric looks both classy and raw at the same time. The sleeve and cuffs show the asymmetry characteristic of obstinacy.
In addition to the large pockets in front, Eribon also has two insidepockets for wallet, smartphone, keys, and more.
The short coat is full of obstinate details:
the sophisticated collar, which can be worn as a small lapel as well as turned up
the special sleeves with asymmetrical ends and the three ochre lines
the ocher yellow seam edgings inside the jacket
the seams deliberately left open at the bottom
Combine the coat with the pants "Epikur" and "Meinong", and the gilet "Merleau-Ponty". Thus, the coat becomes an extraordinary suit.
Under our avant-garde fashion label eigensinnig wien, we manufacture unique fashion pieces for obstinate characters. We design our collections in an experimental process, enriching them with thoughts and ideas from the fields of philosophy, art and literature or drawing inspiration from philosophy, art and literature. That is why our trousers and jackets, blouses and dresses bear the names of philosophers, literary figures and sociologists. We work with materials from nature, which we like to combine in asymmetrical, avant-garde cuts. Our aesthetic is based on the Japanese wabi-sabi concept: “Pare down to the essence, but don’t remove the poetry.”