Lost Battalions
P.O. Box 478, Folsom, CA 95763-0478

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Shipping & Handling Policies and Terms Of Purchase

Lost Battalions M.1907/10 Tunic
Lost Battalions M.1914 Vereinfachte or "Transitional" Tunic
Lost Battalions M.1915 "die Bluse" Tunic
Lost Battalions WWI Trousers and Greatcoats page

Sales Policy and Terms

About us

Some of Our Product's Details

Proper Fieldblouse Length

Lost Batalions Resource Page for WWI and WWII Uniform information
Lost Battalions' Resource Page
This resource page gives useful information about WW2 German uniforms. Please click on the poster above.

Lost Battalions Measuring and Sizing Chart
(Please read this page before ordering any clothing. Both from LB and Schuster)

Proudly Made in the USA!

M.1910/14 Vereinfachte (or Transitional) Feldrock

This item is proudly made in the United States


Metric (cm)
To 42
To 107
112 -122
Shipping in Continental US: $XX

This jacket (also called the "Transitional" tunic by collectors), a simplified version of the M.1907/10 Waffenrock. This jacket almost immediately started appearing as the M.1910 was too complicated for wartime production. Actually, so was this model and the M.1915 Model called "Die Bluse"  was already in the works, but took al ong time to actually start replacing the earlier models. Unlike American practice, the Germans wore all 3 models at the same time -- they issued what they had in a wartime economy.

The cut of this jacket, like the M.1910 is still somewhat close-fitting; the tone of the field grey cloth became darker and greener (more towards what we now think of German "field-grey", but that is a misnomer as the German's colour pallete was all over the place).

Buttons were now painted over or often made of steel. Whereas before they were laquered brass or tombac.

The fancy cuffs and false skirt pocket flaps were now omitted. The cuffs themselves became a deeper 'Swedish' style; and the NCO's braid was ususally now only displayed on the collar.

The shoulder straps of field-grey cloth were now piped in white for all infantry formations, with unit numbers or monograms embroidered in red; the straps were now sewn down at the shoulder seams.

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