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Mens Alan Paine Berwick Waterproof Coat

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The Berwick waterproof coat from Alan Paine is a fully waterproof and breathable shooting jacket packed with plenty of great shooting features. It offers you plenty of space for your cartridges with two large front pockets with drainage holes and also has two hand warmer pockets which are essential in the field on cold days. The Berwick also has a drawcord adjustable waist and waterproof windbreaker cuffs for a snug fit. The collar is trimmed with faux suede and it also has the facility to zip in the Alan Paine Ayslahm waistcoat for an added layer on those particularly cold days.

Berwick waterproof coat

  • Fully waterproof and breathable mens shooting coat
  • Inside collar trimmed with mock suede
  • Adjustable drawcord waist
  • Two front cartridge pockets with eyelet drainage holes
  • Two hand warmer pockets
  • Map pocket under the front placket
  • Two secure internal pockets
  • Anti-wicking strip hem prevents water rising up the jacket
  • Waterproof windbreaker cuffs
  • Zips inside to allow you to zip in Aylsham fleece waistcoat

Alan Paine's Ref.

Colour: Olive 
Size: Small, Medium, Large, XL, XXL, XXXL
PM Ref: 951363

Philip Morris Direct Hereford

12 Months Warranty.

In 1907 William Paine founded this famous knitwear brand in Godalming, Surrey, and named it Paines of Godalming. Godalming was then a small town with a long history of woollen production. William discovered some knitting machines in an old warehouse behind the shop, taught himself and others to knit, and began to manufacture knitted garments, arguably developing the first cable knit sweaters.

By 1920 the business had grown to include supplying speciality shops - principally by adding the Club Colour Trim to a plain cable sweater. The swatch book held a small swatch of wool for each client that could be used to create a sweater in the required club, school or regimental colours.

Cable-knit sweaters were increasing in popularity at this time. It was in this decade that Alan Paine's most famous unofficial patron, the Prince of Wales (later to become Edward VIII) ordered his own personalised sweaters, finished in his regimental colours.