There is no denying the timeless and classy look of a leather jacket.
Able to be easily dressed up or down, the best leather jacket will effortlessly complement your style and become one of the most favorite articles in your wardrobe.
But finding a quality jacket can be really tough. From knowing the different types of leather grades to the rich history of the brand that made the jacket itself, there’s definitely a lot to consider.
Before you hand over hundreds of dollars, we wanted to put together this guide to help you in your journey. Today we will be reviewing a wide variety of leather jackets, provide you with key considerations to know about before you press that buy button, along with answering a few questions that men often have when searching for a leather jacket.
Lastly, we will share with you a few tips on how to care for your new leather jacket so it will last you for several years.
Let’s get started.
Table of Contents
- The Best Leather Jackets for Men of 2020 Reviewed
- What to Know When Buying A Leather Jacket
- How to Wear A Leather Jacket Like a Rockstar
- How to Care For A Leather Jacket
- Common Questions Men Had About Leather Jackets
- Leather Jackets vs. Other Types of Jackets
- Our Criteria for Choosing the Best Leather Jackets For Men
The Best Leather Jackets for Men of 2020 Reviewed
1. Best Leather Jacket Overall: Schott Leather Moto Leather Jacket
If you’re a guy who’s wondered how Brando got his iconic look in The Wild One, this is it. The Schott leather motorcycle jacket is a classic look that the company has been working on for some time now – it’s been around since 1913. This jacket adds (or rather removes) some features to give it a more modern flavor, but the core of this piece of Americana still comes out vibrantly.
The jacket has nickel-plated brass hardware and has a slightly slim fit to help protect the wearer against the elements. Unlike other leather jackets, this one has been designed to be wearable all year long, because it’s light enough for Summer but still has the protection you’ll need (with layers, of course) in colder months.
A guy who is looking to pick up his first leather jacket can’t go wrong here.
Between the soft leather that’s ready to wear right out of the box (unlike some thicker leathers that take some time to break in) and the classic cotton flannel lining, this jacket really captures the essence of what a leather jacket is: cool, comfortable, and classic.
- Made in the USA
- Iconic design
- Soft leather is wearable from day one
- Limited colors
What You Need To Know
2. Best Racer/Motorcycle Leather Jacket: D73 Redford Leather Jacket
This is the quintessential motorcycle jacket and is a must-have for any man who is trying to dial in the cool and rebellious factor in their wardrobe. It’s made from distressed top grain leather, so it comes out of the box looking like it should be worn by a man who is experienced.
The leather itself is vegetable-tanned (great for guys who are eco-conscious) and lined with polyester which makes for smoother handling when putting on and taking off the jacket.
While the jacket is true to size, it is designed to contour to the body, so larger men should be aware that this jacket will extenuate their frame – unlike other leather jackets, with this one it’s recommended that you size down rather than up.
- Distressed top grain leather looks amazing and is just as durable as normal top grain
- Iconic design is truly stunning
- “Slim fit” may not be appropriate for all guys
What You Need To Know
3. Best Flight Leather Jacket: Schott NYC G-1 Flight Jacket
The antiqued lambskin and removable plush shearling collar of this Schott NYC jacket certainly add to its comfort and classic look, but the defining feature of this flight jacket is certainly its military-inspired patches, which give it a vintage and active quality that only a leather moto jacket has.
The jacket itself is quite full bodied, lending itself to both large and small framed men – it is certainly one of the few leather jackets that will provide real protection during the coldest months of the year. The jacket only comes in medium through xxx-large though, so be aware that if you’re more in the featherweight range this jacket might dominate an outfit a little too much.
Between the lambskin leather, rib-knit cuffs, and thick zipper – this is one of the most true to purpose flight jackets out there, and will definitely keep you warm while harkening back to the pilots of the Greatest Generation.
- Thick lining provides superior protection from the cold
- Removable shearling collar
- Military-inspired patches aren’t appropriate for all occasions
What You Need To Know
4. Best Field Leather Jacket: Peter Millar Ranger Nubuck Leather Field Jacket
This field jacket is a perfect mix between dapper and executive looks – the nubuck leather gives the field jacket a slightly more casual feel than standard top leather does, taking away some of the marshal quality that can come out in field jackets and leaving only a sharp and handsome piece behind.
The jacket is styled with multiple pockets both on the chest, near the waist, and on the interior of the jacket. Its collar can be opened and then snapped into place, providing more protection from biting winds on early Spring or late Fall days.
This jacket has a leather flap that conceals the zipper, creating an extremely sharp and well put-together look. A man who needs a real leather piece for more formal occasions can trust that it doesn’t have the frills that make a leather jacket too casual but maintains its suave nicely.
- Sharp silhouette
- Quilted lining for warmth
- Straight edge style, lacks the rebelliousness of other leather jackets
What You Need To Know
5. Best Suede Leather Jacket: Allsaints Survey Suede Jacket
By far one of the most unique out there, this Allsaints leather jacket is actually more of a blazer. It has two layers, the outer is a slim fit suede blazer, and the inner a wool-blend herringbone jacket. The two pieces have separate button closures and leaving the inner buttoned and the outer opened creates a warm but sharp style, perfect for Autumn barbeques.
The jacket has top leather patches on the elbows, which is a great design feature as suede here is likely to scuff and scratch easily. The cuffs have a single button which can be opened to create a more casual look.
Allsaints has created a unique look with the dark suede leather that comes with a slightly distressed look out of the box but be aware that many reviewers said this jacket runs small – you may want to size up.
- Truly unique style
- Double layers provide more versatility
- Only one color choice, black
- No zipper
What You Need To Know
6. Best Affordable (Cheap) Leather Jacket: Superdry Curtis Leather Jacket
Not only is this an affordable leather jacket for some guys who might have been priced out of the premium leather jacket market, or are just looking for a jacket that can afford to get a bit scuffed up, this slim cut design also has a couple features that some of the other jackets we reviewed are missing.
Take the waistline – it features a fastening mechanism that allows you to tighten the jacket in this area to further protect yourself from the elements. The sleek and slightly punk silhouette of the jacket is perfect for a guy who wants to add a little bit of mystique to his wardrobe without doing serious damage to his bank account.
- Modest pricing
- Iconic cut
- Perfect for trying out a leather jacket for the first time
- Lower quality means less durability over time
What You Need To Know
Belstaff is famous for its leather jackets for good reason – when it comes to the classic motorcycle jacket look, they do not disappoint. This jacket has all the classic features you would expect in a motorcycle jacket – quilted shoulders, horizontal chest pocket, and café racer collar.
The lambskin material of the jacket has been tumbled to add a subtle texture that is missing from many other soft leathers. The jacket is made in Italy, so it has the authentic soul of a racer jacket built-in out of the box. A raised leather logo on the shoulder completes the look.
For a guy who wants a motorcycle jacket strictly for style and is willing to pay for the fitted and authentic look, Belstaff is the best choice by far.
- 100% Lambskin leather
- Made in Italy
- Name-brand recognition
- Lacks the rugged allure of top grain and American brands
What You Need To Know
This is another great pick for a guy who is looking to add the cool factor that only a leather biker jacket brings while still keeping enough “establishment” in their style to be able to go out for drinks at a nice bar.
The jacket is well priced, especially for a lambskin leather – the jacket also has a snap button on a throat tap, to give it a “mandarin” collar look, that can also protect you from the elements. Reviewers noted that this jacket is certainly not purpose built to protect you from the elements – it’s a fashion piece.
The leather is also genuine leather – which means that it is of much lower quality than what you should expect from full or top grain. According to one reviewer, it may have a polyurethane coating that helps it resist water but may give it a distinct chemical smell.
- Very stylish
- Great price
- Genuine leather
What You Need To Know
What to Know When Buying A Leather Jacket
When you’re shopping for just the right leather jacket, there are seven especially important considerations you need to think about.
1. Leather Quality
When buying a new men’s jacket, leather is a great choice for its durability and style. There are many options available that have different benefits and give a different feel to leather pieces. Some have a timeless racer look, others a rugged trail feel and still others bring a comfortable and relaxed style into play. Whatever option you chose it’s good to have the possibilities in mind when looking for a stylish leather jacket to add to your collection, so let’s dive right in:
Full grain leather is objectively the best leather out there for an iconic style that’s both rugged and timeless — it lasts forever. Although it might have some minor surface imperfections because it is the most natural of the leather choices out there, this is a feature — it means each piece made from full grain leather offers a unique look due to the unique piece of cowhide used. Full grain leather is not for the faint of heart though — both when it comes to price and maintenance. It’s expensive, and in order to retain its look and feel, full grain leather products need to be treated properly (cleaned, conditioned, and protected,) especially in the Winter, when dry air and road salt can damage leather. With age, full grain leather will develop a pleasant patina.
Men who are looking for a classic leather jacket are well-advised to be biased towards full grain leather when considering their options – it’s the leather that makes jackets that are an icon of American style.
Top grain leather removes the impurities of the hide (whether its lambskin or cowhide) so it may be lacking some of the unique features of a full grain option, but it still develops a patina over time. Top grain leather is very durable and can withstand a ton of abuse, so if you’re a guy who’s going to be wearing their leather jacket frequently, a top grain-based jacket is an excellent choice.
Many men prefer top grain leather to full grain as it’s a bit more flexible and presents well. Top grain can also be a slightly more affordable look to add to your collection because it’s easier to work with, but it still needs to be treated with care, just like full grain.
Unfortunately, genuine leather is a marketing gimmick — “genuine” simply refers to the fact that some leather was used in the production of a material that’s basically just leather bits and binding agents. It’s a step better than bonded leather, but that’s not saying too much — it’s best to avoid this material as it will degrade quickly and doesn’t offer any of the benefits that traditional leather does — even if it looks cool on day one.
It might be okay for a single season (as long as it’s not Winter,) but don’t expect it to last much longer than that — and it certainly is not suitable for rugged situations or anything other than giving off a racer vibe for a few months.
It may be tempting to go for genuine leather because it’s typically more affordable than vintage style leathers and can offer funky colors like mango, but you’re really better off paying more upfront for a product that’s going to last much longer, possibly a lifetime.
Suede is the most unique of any of these kinds of leather — it has been buffed and sanded to create a velvety soft texture — this makes it less durable and it must be treated completely differently than full and top grain leather. The thin and fuzzy material can be more comfortable and modern looking than other materials, but it’s not as iconic as a traditional leather.
Calfskin leather tends to be much softer, more pliable, and generally luxurious than other top or full grain leathers because it hasn’t been weathered for as long as older cowhide, but it’s just as durable. If you want nothing less than the most premium leather, then your best choice is calfskin; it’s a good pick if you want to add a bit of luxury into your wardrobe.
When you start the search for a new leather jacket, it’s always important to consider intent before making a purchase. Be honest with yourself about what you really want to use this jacket for – is it for style purposes, or do you participate in a lot of outdoorsman activities? Let’s take a closer look at some common intents for leather jackets so you can get a better gauge on what will best fit you and your unique style.
Leather jackets for business have a sleek look – they’re not cluttered by tons of buttons, zippers, and the like – and they typically have a relatively slim, classic style. They have great versatility because they pair well with various types of clothing be it button-down shirts, sweaters, or even a t-shirt for a more casual look. When it comes to leather jackets for men that are going to hold up stylistically on a variety of occasions, business jackets are a great choice.
Casual jackets are more aggressive in their style choices and cut – they aim to get noticed. They often have bright silver or chrome hardware (buttons, zippers, etc.) and have a rebellious look to them. As such, this can be a great choice if you want a jacket to wear for a night out for drinks or even around town, but when it comes to the office, you’ll want to leave this one at home. A guy who’s looking for a cool, sleek look will find casual jackets a perfect match.
Leather jackets are usually limited in the number of extra features they have, but there are a few critical details you will want to pay attention to depending on your intent. When choosing leather jackets, men’s intents are all different – which guides what extras may be more important, or able to be discarded.
Shearling Trim / Insulation
Trim, both at the collar and sleeves or throughout the interior of the jacket is a great addition to a jacket that will be worn as outerwear rather than style piece. The thick lining that a lot of jackets have helps to retain heat and the leather exterior serves as an excellent windbreaker, be it the dead of winter or just a breezy Fall day.
Additional pockets are heavily dependent on your intended use: while lack of pockets can provide a classic and stylish silhouette (think of the icon James Dean), extra pockets can also add a greater complexity of style and are of course great for organizing extra gear you may want to carry with you (think battery packs, business phone, etc.).
4. Coat Style
Leather jackets come in several general types that have completely different styles to them. Some are inherently casual, while others can fulfill a more formal role. Let’s take a look:
One of the most iconic and popular looks out there, the men’s leather bomber jacket has a soft ribbon on the waist which hugs the body. It was originally made for pilots (think Tom Cruise in Top Gun), and because of this origin they are more likely to have “outdoor friendly” features, like warm lining. Guys who are looking for a warm winter coat should definitely focus in on bomber jackets.
Motorcycle / Biker Jacket
Like much of leather menswear, men’s leather biker jackets were designed with function in mind and have since morphed into a stylish hybrid between fashion and utility. They were originally designed to complement the body as it leans over to steer a motorcycle, and so have been designed to protect the wearer from road rash and digging into areas on the hip and waist. Generally speaking, biker jackets have larger lapels, lots of storage area, and a generally more complex exterior. Biker jackets tend to lend themselves to a more casual look than bomber jackets, so keep that in mind if you’re looking for something you can wear to the office.
Although these jackets are quite similar to bomber jackets in terms of style and function, they do have significant differences – namely the collar, which can be flipped up for added protection from the elements. Flight jackets often have shearling lining for added warmth, and they’re a great choice if you’re going for functional warmth in addition to having a stylish addition to the wardrobe.
Field jackets give up a bit of the strict functionality of the previous jacket types in the interest of fashion. They’re more tailored and are typically a bit longer than other types of leather jackets. They can also be dressed up more and have multiple pockets. A field jacket is perfect for a guy who’s looking to add some leather gear to his menswear collection and doesn’t want to give anything up in terms of style.
Suede jackets have a velvet-like texture that is a hallmark of the material, and they typically don’t feature a ribbed cuff or waistband like a bomber or flight jacket. They’ve got a unique old-style western or Native American look to them and are usually reserved for more casual wear outfits. A suede jacket can be the centerpiece of a standout look, so a guy who is looking for a jacket with its own personality that can be used to build an outfit around will find suede jackets suit his needs well.
Like most leather jackets, trucker jackets have their origin in job-related utility, but they’ve since become one of the most casual kinds of leather jackets available. They typically button-up (like a varsity jacket) rather than having a zipper and are likely to have two front chest and two side pockets. In this way, they’re a lot like a denim jacket, as they also have a higher crop than bomber jackets. Trucker jackets are a good choice if you’re looking for a casual jacket that can go with a variety of styles.
Leather is a really long-lasting material and any leather jacket you purchase may well be a generational piece that you can pass on. From the raising of the animal, to the tanning process, to the craftsmanship of the jacket itself, producing a leather jacket is a cost-intensive process. As such, the final product is generally more expensive than other menswear items and should range between $500 to over $1000. Below $500, you’re hitting the range where poor craftsmanship and compromised leather have made a product that won’t last as long as a leather jacket should. You’re probably here partially because you realize a leather jacket is an investment in both a literal sense and in style, so try to keep in mind that shortchanging yourself here will be a waste of money in the end.
There are several brands known for their leather quality and craftsmanship. The most notable are the following:
We review jackets from these brands and more, below.
7. Country of Origin
A leather jacket really is an icon of American fashion, and it just so happens that history has made the USA the best choice for getting quality leather goods. The US has higher production standards for leather products, and having a leather jacket that was made from the ground up in the USA lends to its authenticity – the US has a rich history in leather goods (like Red Wing Heritage,) and many of the tanneries and leatherworkers here have been in existence for over a hundred years – for example the S.B. Foot Tanning Co. which was established in 1872 and has a rich history in the industry.
How to Wear A Leather Jacket Like a Rockstar
There’s no doubt that a leather jacket carries with it a certain allure and mystique – but only if it’s worn properly.
1. Coordination for Consistency
Color consistency is a big deal when it comes to making leather products look great together – you don’t want to have leather shoes and gloves that don’t match. Likewise, if you’re going to wear a leather jacket with other leather goods, be it a belt, shoes or gloves – makes sure you’re keeping a consistent color theme – and ideally, a similar leather type as well.
2. When Dressing Up with A Leather Jacket
It’s easier than most guys expect to dress up well in a leather jacket, the key is picking apparel that compliments rather than throws off the look and style of a leather jacket – you certainly don’t want to overdo it with a dress suit. Pairing a leather jacket with Chelsea boots and dark denim or chinos creates a well put together look that’s true to the smart casual look.
3. When Dressing Down with A Leather Jacket
Dressing down with a leather jacket is quite easy given their rebellious reputation and look. A dark denim that’s washed or distressed jeans all look great with leather jackets, particularly of the biker type.
If you’re a guy who’s looking to go a step further, with the punk look, you can pair a leather jacket with Chuck Taylors or Dr. Martens and a solid tee to really bring out the punk flavor.
How to Care For A Leather Jacket
1. Natural Hide Must Be Treated Properly
Caring for leather is critical to maintaining its long-term durability and letting it live up to its reputation as a material that will last a lifetime.
Leather maintenance has three critical steps – cleaning, conditioning, and protecting. Here we will go over all three steps briefly, but if you’re looking for a more in depth explanation of how to take care of your leather products, we’ve got you covered here.
It starts with cleaning the leather. For this, you want to buy a specialty leather cleaner – certainly don’t use household soap or detergent, as this is liable to dry your leather out and leave residue that will cause long term damage. You may be able to find good leather cleaners (and conditioning and protectants) if you’re shopping for your leather jacket at a specialty store, so be sure to check out their leather care section if they have one.
If not, you should be looking for something called saddle soap. Originally designed for (you guessed it) saddles, it will clean the leather without leaving it too dry. Inevitably though, the cleaning process removes some of the moisture from the leather. That’s where conditioning comes in.
Conditioning the leather is important to both add and retain moisture that may have been lost during the cleaning process. A common leather conditioner is mink oil, which carries with it a distinct smell that fits with leather products well. There are other conditioners out there that work well too, so you are by no means restricted to this one product – feel free to try others out and see what works best for you.
Finally, you’ll need to protect the leather. In layman’s terms, this means polishing the leather to create a protective barrier against chemicals like exhaust and road salt, as well as moisture that may condense on the jacket.
That’s it – properly caring for your leather goods may seem tedious at first, but over time you may start to gain an appreciation for the care it takes to maintain a piece of menswear that will last a lifetime and find it therapeutic to keep your jacket looking great.
2 . If Wet, Dry with A Cloth
Leather should always be dried properly. Leather should never be dried with heat, as it can alter the construction of a jacket, melt plastic inserts (if there are any) and even crack the leather itself. If your jacket has a lined interior, heat might also degrade it. Leather products should never be left wet, as this can create mold problems and degrade the leather relatively quickly – wiping it down with a hand towel is more than enough though.
3. Seek A Professional If Scratched or Damaged
A local tailor or cobbler is generally easier to find that you might expect, given the how common leather goods are – and you should do this immediately if your leather is scratched or otherwise damaged to prevent further deterioration. While larger cities may have specialty leather repair shops, in smaller towns you might want to find a store that deals with leather tangentially, like a shoe store or purse shop. Be sure to check reviews online first though and get a quote for the work, as with any kind of repairs, a novice can do more harm than good and still end up charging quite a bit.
Common Questions Men Had About Leather Jackets
Can you tailor a leather jacket?
While tailors can help make a leather jacket more fitted, it’s not a reversible process so you want to be extra sure about the reputation of the tailor before going to them for work – try to get a referral or check a local review before handing over your jacket. Leather tailors typically use a different set of tools (like unusually thick needles) to work the leather and get into its seams, so don’t be thrown off by that if you walk into a leatherworker’s shop and don’t recognize the tools you might expect.
Brown vs. black leather jacket, which one should I go with?
As with a lot of menswear, black is a safer bet than brown because it goes with just about any combination of clothing colors and styles, and men’s black leather jackets are really an iconic look. Brown on the other hand, gives a more traditional look and can be especially eye catching if it has a touch of mango tones mixed in. This vibrant color is great if you plan on wearing the jacket for casual wear rather than to the office.
Try pairing a black shirt or pants with a brown leather jacket, as a black shirt with a matching leather jacket may be overpowering. When it comes to leather jackets, brown can extenuate the patina that develops on leather a bit more than a black jacket – but black will show as well, so it’s really just a matter of your personal style.
Will a leather jacket be ruined if it is worn in the rain?
Rain has never ruined a leather jacket; poor maintenance practices have.
What causes a leather jacket to be irreparably damaged is neglect and poor care after getting wet. If caught in a rainstorm, simply wipe the jacket dry with a microfiber cloth. Under no circumstances should you put it near a heater to dry it out – even if you have urgent business and you need to get out of the house quickly – as this will cause severe damage and the leather will crack.
Prevention is also key in preventing water damage to all your leather goods, not just your jacket. Regular care and conditioning are necessary to make sure moisture doesn’t settle into the seams and degrade the leather or the thread holding it together, particularly if you live in a humid or moist area. See above for more detailed instructions on how to handle leather maintenance.
Do leather jackets keep you warm?
This is highly dependent on the type of jacket, but generally yes, especially if the jacket has shearling lining (remember, the bomber leather jacket were originally made for flying at high altitudes in aircraft that did not have pressurized cabins – and reached sub-zero temperatures as a result.) If you want a warm choice look out for a fur collar leather jacket, mens bomber jackets usually have this feature. That being said, if you live in a particularly cold region of the US you’ll probably still need your down parka.
Leather jackets are also excellent windbreakers – hence their strong heritage as motorcycle jackets.
That being said, leather jackets are best for the in-between months, Fall and Spring – as there are better options for warmth in the Winter (think down jackets) and lightweight options in the Summer.
A nice lightweight alternative to the leather jacket during the first part of the year can be a spring jacket – these block wind like a leather jacket but are significantly lighter.
Can you dry clean a leather jacket?
While in all likelihood you can bring your leather jacket to a dry-cleaning company and it will be returned to you clean, they may just be handing it over to a specialty cleaner that has an expertise in leather goods. Given the large investment that was required for your leather jacket, its best to ask what their practice is before handing it over.
What sunglasses go best with a leather jacket?
If you want the classic Americana look, then a pair of Ray Ban Wayfarers are a terrific choice.
However, if you are trying to recreate the look of Tom Cruise in Top Gun, then there is no better choice than aviator sunglasses. With their teardrop design, aviator sunglasses were designed for greater eye coverage for pilots. They truly make for a killer combo with a leather bomber jacket.
Leather Jackets vs. Other Types of Jackets
Leather jackets are certainly fashionable, stylish, and iconic – there’s a reason why everyone remembers them being worn in Hollywood classics, like Marlon Brando in The Wild One (he was wearing a Schott Leather Jacket, by the way.)
No matter where you live, across the 50 leather jackets are recognized as a piece of Americana, like denim jeans and jackets. They symbolize the nation’s rough-and-tumble roots. What’s unique about them is they can easily be dressed up or down, and they come in many different grades and styles.
As we mentioned previously, leather jackets are best worn in the Spring and Fall.
Motorcycle Jackets (Non-Leather)
Because non-leather motorcycle jackets are such a specialized product, built for purpose, they may contain protective panels that are inserted into the elbows or shoulders. They have strategically placed pockets that are built to be “easy access” and can be great for a guy who wants to have quick access gear he’s carrying, like camera lenses or a journalist’s notepad.
Motorcycle jackets will often have logos fastened onto them, so if you’re looking for a “clean slate” jacket that’s something to be aware of – but they’re built for comfort while riding, making them probably one of the most comfortable jackets out there.
While leather jackets can have a punk look, denim has a wild or punk rock look built into its genes. They’re typically slim cut or boxy, and so aren’t appropriate for the winter months – as the cotton material they’re made of is breathable rather than insulating anyway.
Compared with leather jackets however, they’re quite affordable – so a guy who is looking to create a punk style but thinks they’ve been priced out of the leather jacket arena can definitely look into denim to fit that niche role.
Trench coats have fallen out of fashion in recent years but were designed for cooler climates and rain. They extended well past the waist, keeping more of the body shielded from cold wind and adding an extra layer of protection. Trench coats shouldn’t be confused with an overcoat, which is structurally very similar to a trench coat.
Our Criteria for Choosing the Best Leather Jackets For Men
When it comes to leather jackets for men, our collection is one of the most well-rounded and versatile you’ll find online and has great choices for men looking to meet a variety of needs and intentions.
Be sure to pay attention to the features we mentioned when picking out the right jacket for you – leather quality, style, extras, brand heritage… these are all based on important features for choosing a leather jacket. You may find that a particular company tends to offer the features you are looking for.
Typically, with menswear, brand name recognition is the main reason to pay attention to brand. This is not the case with leather goods – which are crafted rather than manufactured. This means that a well-known brand is probably known because they’re great at making leather jackets – and there’s a good chance they’ve been around for quite a while. Don’t overlook this when choosing your next jacket.
If you’re still a bit confused amount the ins and outs of choosing a jacket and want to familiarize yourself for before starting your search, feel free to read over the first section of this article again, on how to choose a jacket – and good hunting.
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