Hand-cut and crafted with care, the Mondrian Bomber Jacket 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
Piet Mondrian, original name Pieter Cornelis Mondriaan, (born March 7, 1872, Amersfoort, Netherlands—died February 1, 1944, New York, New York, U.S.), was a painter who was an important leader in the development of modern abstract art and a major exponent of the Dutch abstract art movement known as De Stijl (“The Style”). He was a contributor to the De Stijl art movement and group, which he co-founded with Theo van Doesburg. He evolved a non-representational form which he termed Neoplasticism. This was the new ‘pure plastic art’ which he believed was necessary in order to create ‘universal beauty’. To express this, Mondrian eventually decided to limit his formal vocabulary to the three primary colors (red, blue and yellow), the three primary values (black, white and gray) and the two primary directions (horizontal and vertical). In his mature paintings, Mondrian used the simplest combinations of straight lines, right angles, primary colours, and black, white, and gray. The resulting works possess an extreme formal purity that embodies the artist’s spiritual belief in a harmonious cosmos. Remembered for his distinctive geometric paintings, entirely abstract and feature primarily black lines with red, white, blue, and white blocks executed in an asymmetrical arrangement, Mondrian’s work was a significant influence on the future development of Modernism and Minimalism in art.