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Pre-Order | LTD 100 VINTAGE WASH BOMBER JACKET | Urban Camo
Pre-Order | LTD 100 VINTAGE WASH BOMBER JACKET | Urban Camo

Pre-Order | LTD 100 VINTAGE WASH BOMBER JACKET | Urban Camo

¥34,000

Reproduction of Retro Camouflage bomber jacket that is used on Raf Simons Riot Riot Riot collection FALL/WINTER 2001. Urban camouflage bomber jacket  has special color combination of Green x White x Brown x Black  that is no longer used on inline collection.

Only 100pcs. 

Color : Urban Camouflage

Fabric : POLYESTER 65% COTTON 35% (Lining : Polyester 100%)

- Limited 100pcs
- Vintage wash treatment
-Pre-Order

ALL SALE FINAL  

All Pre orders will be shipped in End of September 2024.

View Details
  • PRICE : $340.00
  • SIZE : L, XL, 2XL, 3XL
  • FABRIC : POLYESTER 65%,
                         COTTON 35% 
  • VINTAGE WASH TREATMENT
          IN JAPAN
  • LIMITED 100PCS
  • DELIVERY : END OF  SEPTEMBER 2024
  • FREE SHIPPING WORLDWIDE
  • ALL SALE FINAL

HOW DID EUROPEAN MILITARY FASHION LABEL'S CAMOUFLAGE BOMBER JACKET GET ATTENTION IN FASHION INDUSTORY?

FIRST APPEARANCE AT RAF SIMONS' 2001AW RUNWAY COLLECTION

FIRST APPEARANCE AT RAF SIMONS' 2001AW RUNWAY COLLECTION

Fall 2001 marked Simons’s return to fashion after a one-year sabbatical. In March of 2000, he walked away from his budding empire and took on a host of other jobs, teaching at a design school in Vienna and consulting for a Belgian shipping magnate on his art collection. A new manufacturing partnership allowed him to decrease the size of his team and work more intimately with his collaborators. The result was Fall 2001’s hyper-stylized collection of urban radicals. This was a rejection of the slim, gangly shapes of Simons’s early work. Oversize everything—bomber jackets, hoods, striped turtlenecks, trousers—made up the bulk of the lineup, with models covered completely in garments, many with scarves wrapped threefold around their faces. “At the flea market in Vienna, I saw youngsters from the Ukraine or Romania, who simply lay layer by layer and thus create their own volumes because of the cold,” he told the Swiss paper Neue Zürcher Zeitung at the time. What else to call this collection of iconoclasts but “Riot Riot Riot”?


Fashion folks, accustomed to the posh environs of the First Arrondissement, might not have liked the trek to a cold, damp warehouse filled with smoke and flashing lights in Neuilly-sur-Seine, necessary to see this show—but they loved the clothes. The haphazardly layered look redefined men’s fashion in the moment, a clean break from the hyper-slim suits of Simons’s peers.


But this show was not just about shape—it was also about obsession, intensity, and authenticity. Flyers for Sonic Youth and Joy Division concerts, Christiane F. movie posters, photographs, and scraps of sayings were tacked onto garments in a haphazard manner, the way a fan might DIY a tee before heading to a concert. Among them were several photos of the band Manic Street Preachers and a police blotter report from the disappearance of its guitarist Richey Edwards in 1995, which stoked a minor controversy in Wales, the band’s home country. In a surreal twist, a Covent Garden shopkeeper reported that the band’s bassist, Nicky Wire, bought a jumper with his likeness on it from the store for £170. Talk about a full-circle moment.

BY VOUGUE

Fall 2001 marked Simons’s return to fashion after a one-year sabbatical. In March of 2000, he walked away from his budding empire and took on a host of other jobs, teaching at a design school in Vienna and consulting for a Belgian shipping magnate on his art collection. A new manufacturing partnership allowed him to decrease the size of his team and work more intimately with his collaborators. The result was Fall 2001’s hyper-stylized collection of urban radicals. This was a rejection of the slim, gangly shapes of Simons’s early work. Oversize everything—bomber jackets, hoods, striped turtlenecks, trousers—made up the bulk of the lineup, with models covered completely in garments, many with scarves wrapped threefold around their faces. “At the flea market in Vienna, I saw youngsters from the Ukraine or Romania, who simply lay layer by layer and thus create their own volumes because of the cold,” he told the Swiss paper Neue Zürcher Zeitung at the time. What else to call this collection of iconoclasts but “Riot Riot Riot”?

Fashion folks, accustomed to the posh environs of the First Arrondissement, might not have liked the trek to a cold, damp warehouse filled with smoke and flashing lights in Neuilly-sur-Seine, necessary to see this show—but they loved the clothes. The haphazardly layered look redefined men’s fashion in the moment, a clean break from the hyper-slim suits of Simons’s peers.

But this show was not just about shape—it was also about obsession, intensity, and authenticity. Flyers for Sonic Youth and Joy Division concerts, Christiane F. movie posters, photographs, and scraps of sayings were tacked onto garments in a haphazard manner, the way a fan might DIY a tee before heading to a concert. Among them were several photos of the band Manic Street Preachers and a police blotter report from the disappearance of its guitarist Richey Edwards in 1995, which stoked a minor controversy in Wales, the band’s home country. In a surreal twist, a Covent Garden shopkeeper reported that the band’s bassist, Nicky Wire, bought a jumper with his likeness on it from the store for £170. Talk about a full-circle moment.

BY VOUGUE

The Raf Simons “Riot” bomber has sold for $47,000

A rare Raf Simons “Riot! Riot! Riot!” camo bomber jacket has sold on Grailed for an astounding $47,000 USD. The archive menswear piece dates back to Raf’s Fall/Winter 2001 collection and features various iconic images of war, combat and police force/military authority patched an army-inspired camouflage print bomber with orange lining.


This piece is emblematic of Raf’s influence on early-2000s fashion and his reputation as being a designer ahead of the curve. In terms of the high price valuation, it didn’t hurt that Kanye West and Kim Kardashian were seen wearing the same design on various occasions.

BY HYPEBEAST

Landon Barker is clearly as fashion-crazed as Blink-182 drummer Travis Barker, his famous father. The 20-year-old singer humbly repped one of the ultimate menswear grails in late June, shrugging on Raf Simons' "Riot, Riot, Riot" bomber for a night out in early June.In the annals of menswear nerdery, few garments are more steeped in legacy than this jacket.Simons only produced scant iterations of this jacket back in 2001, handstitching patches to a few upcycled Fostex military bombers. "Riot, Riot, Riot" bombers have since sold on the secondhand market for over $40,000, been worn by Drake in the "Toosie Slide" video, and become coveted collectors items for menswear archivists.

HIGHSNOBIETY

The Raf Simons “Riot” bomber has sold for $47,000

LB_RF.jpg__PID:9a67ca3b-4551-42a1-a787-29172818568c

Landon Barker is clearly as fashion-crazed as Blink-182 drummer Travis Barker, his famous father. The 20-year-old singer humbly repped one of the ultimate menswear grails in late June, shrugging on Raf Simons' "Riot, Riot, Riot" bomber for a night out in early June.In the annals of menswear nerdery, few garments are more steeped in legacy than this jacket.Simons only produced scant iterations of this jacket back in 2001, handstitching patches to a few upcycled Fostex military bombers. "Riot, Riot, Riot" bombers have since sold on the secondhand market for over $40,000, been worn by Drake in the "Toosie Slide" video, and become coveted collectors items for menswear archivists.

HIGHSNOBIETY