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As a bombardier and colonel with the Royal Prussian Army, Baron von Sextant made his fortune and learned the skills of his new trade–freelance exploring. Whether by train, by camel, or by zeppelin, the baron’s adventures took him far and wide across the globe.
An avid inventor and accomplished hot air balloon pilot, Dr. Enerator is publishing tales of his adventures in unknown lands far from his native Europe. The Mortimer G. Enerator coat is paired here with the Enerator Vest (MC174), sold separately.
Young Ebenezer Scrooge, a respectable gentleman in his youth, belies the avarice of his later years. His Victorian-styled tux tail coat covers a taffeta vest offering velveteen lapels and satin ascot tie.
Collecting tickets from passengers traveling near and far, the train conductor adds an air of dignified order to the din of the train station as the locomotive engines begin to warm up. As the steam whistle blows, indicating another on-time departure, the conductor tips his iconic cap to recognize it is time to go. A sharply cut coat, vest with pocket watch and stately brass buttons give him his recognizable look.
The duke and duchess, landed gentry from Sussex, are embarking on their first sightseeing tour of the United States. Dressed in nineteenth-century style that reflects their refined nobility, they elicit many second looks on the streets of Baltimore and Philadelphia.
Fresh off their successful hunting expedition in South Africa, French nobleman the Marquis D’Ouest and his wife, the marquise, are ready to begin their safari tour of the Great American West. Smartly dressed for the stagecoach journey, but elegantly appointed to remind others of their gentry status, the Marquis and Marquise get noticed in each dusty saloon they step inside. His coat is made of heavy tweed with wide lapels, fitted waist, and flared hemline. The double-breasted vest is made in twill with decorative buttons, while the stand-up shirt collar is finished with a long, satin string tie. The pants coordinate with the coat in matching heavy tweed.
Gentleman Jim, a dapper Victorian gent, was known about town as a ladies’ man who broke the hearts of many. His double-breasted velveteen vest sports a striped ascot tie. His light tailcoat features velveteen collar and contrasting trim on the lapels.
A free-spirited artist and third-class passenger ignited the unquenchable fires of passion inside Tess, when he dressed for elegance in his black twill tailcoat trimmed with velvet lapels, white satin vest, and tie.
As majestic as the Great White North itself, he is the “Man of the Moment”–a symbol of dignity and respect. This red twill tunic is complemented with a navy collar, epaulettes, and piping. It also features regal buttons, white cording, matching pants, and the authentic stars and stripes of a bygone era.
Quite the ladies’ man in his herringbone jacket with satin trimmed collar and lapel, herringbone vest, and crisp Victorian pants, the Earl used his influence at court and his association with the Duke of York to promote his own interests.
Revolutionary London fashion designer Charles Frederick Worth came from a noble background of earls and counts to become the father of high fashion in the 19th century. His herringbone jacket with satin trimmed collar and lapel, matching herringbone vest, and matching pants are given an air of affluence when combined with the deluxe Victorian cape.
Striking a pose for the political press–big hat, big cigar, big dreams!! The conservative dress of a politician in a black knee-length twill coat, a grey heather vest accented with a watch fob, and a crisp pair of black twill pants-is used as a catalyst for the support of his constituents.