Blazer, which is the origin of the blazer, has the meaning of “flame ∙ flashing ･ flaming color ･ flaming”. Blazers are a generic term for combi tops (often unified in group uniforms). It originates from Oxford University and Cambridge University Boat Race, which is held every year on the River Thames. In 1877, all players at the University of Cambridge's Ready Margaret Boat Club wore crimson uniforms, the signature color of the school at Cambridge's St. John's College. Before getting on the boat for the game, the students threw off the crimson tops at the same time, and the cheering crowd shouted,'Ablaze!' Later, the gold button was blazing like a flame, and it was called a blazer. In 1897, when Queen Victoria of England visited the Navy ship'Blazer', the captain instructed the crew's uniforms to be fitted with brass buttons to show a neat and neat appearance in front of the queen, and the Queen who liked the style. As a result, the style was borrowed from other fleets. It has developed into a variety of blazer styles according to buttons and foundations and is loved as the most basic item for casual and classic look.
[Naver Knowledge Encyclopedia] Blazer [blazer] (Fashion Professional Data Dictionary, August 25, 1997, Fashion Professional Data Editing Committee)