Carhartt Men’s Duck Chore Coat Blanket Lined


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That long chore list just keeps getting longer. You’ll need a Coat that can make it to the end! This Duck Chore Coat has Carhartt® durability in every stitch, button and seam.


With blanketed lining in the body and quilted nylon in the sleeves, winter work is not problem. Plus, the pleated bi-swing back allows for free movement… chop wood, change light bulbs and more with ease!

12-oz. 100% ringspun cotton duck is durable and long lasting
Blanketed lining in body, quilted nylon lining in sleeves
2 chest pockets
2 lower front pockets
Inside pocket for stashing items safely
Pleated bi-swing back allows for unrestricted movement
Triple-stitched main seams hold strong through tough work
Corduroy-trimmed collar with snaps under collar for optional hood

Company History

The year 1889 was a time of steel, smoke, and locomotives.

Starting with only 2 sewing machines and 5 employees, Hamilton Carhartt established Hamilton Carhartt & Company. At first, he failed. But after asking railroad workers what exactly they needed, he succeeded. Under the motto “Honest value for an honest dollar,” the Carhartt union-made bib overall was created, and with it an ideal garment for workers.

By 1910 it had grown to include mills in South Carolina and Georgia, as well as sewing facilities in Atlanta, Detroit, Dallas, San Francisco, Walkerville, Toronto, Vancouver, and Liverpool. A Paris facility and a New York office and warehouse followed later.

From the early 1900s, Hamilton Carhartt developed an interest in cars. He began constructing his own line of automobiles in 1911 under the company name Carhartt Automobile Corporation. After two years, the company failed but ever resilient, Hamilton continued to grow his clothing line.

The company offered the government the use of seven facilities to create uniforms for the U.S. military in World War I (and later denim for the U.S. Navy and workwear for women entering the workforce during World War II).

The legendary Chore Coat was introduced in 1923. It remains largely unchanged to this day.

Weight 2 lbs
Dimensions 12 × 12 × 4 in

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