Hand-cut and crafted with care, the Manet Bomber Jacket “Dragonfly 1874” is great for casual or sportswear. Its lightweight, airy fabric is lined with the perfect amount of insulation for the chillier months making this a great year round go-to.
- Lightweight, airy fabric
- Ribbed cuffs, hem, and baseball collar
- Metal zip closure, welt pockets
- Fully lined
- Printed, cut, and handmade
- Relaxed fit, straight silhouette
- Hits at the hip
- Model is 6’3″ wearing size Large
- Model’s chest size is 40″
- Model’s sleeve length is 36″
- Machine wash cold, tumble dry low
- 100% Polyester
- Fabric weight: 4.13 oz/yd² (140g/m²)
- Estimated delivery: 15-30 business days
Édouard Manet, (born January 23, 1832, Paris, France—died April 30, 1883, Paris), French painter who broke new ground by defying traditional techniques of representation and by choosing subjects from the events and circumstances of his own time. His Le Déjeuner sur l’herbe (Luncheon on the Grass), exhibited in 1863 at the Salon des Refusés, aroused the hostility of critics and the enthusiasm of the young painters who later formed the nucleus of the Impressionist group. His other notable works include Olympia (1863) and A Bar at the Folies-Bergère (1882). Manet’s bold style, contemporary subject matter, and determination to challenge entrenched academic models influenced younger artists who would come to be known as the impressionists. Manet, too, learned from them, lightening his palette and using even freer brushwork. But he did not share the impressionists’ spontaneity; the striking immediacy of Manet’s greatest works resulted from a deliberate process involving drawing, models, and painting in a studio. Still determined to make his mark in the official Salon, he declined the more radical option of exhibiting with the impressionists. Manet continued producing enigmatic and inventive paintings about urban life until his death in 1883. While he had gained a reputation as an influential innovator, only posthumously would he be recognized as a father of modern art.