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Description

Warmth at the core and wind-resistant at the flanks.

Biting wind and weather might tug at your body heat on the way up the mountain, but the Stoic Men's Luft 60 Anorak fends off the cold weather with relative ease. Synthetic insulation provides warmth without bulkiness, lightweight shell and liner fabric keep this jacket highly packable, and wind-resistant side panels handle the business of repelling chilly breezes. This is a half-snap pullover you can wear alone when you're working up a sweat ascending or as an insulator when wet weather forces you to don your weatherproof shell.

  • Polartec Wind Pro side panels block cold wind from stealing away your body heat
  • 60-gram Cirrus synthetic insulation provides ample warmth, maintains its insulating properties even when wet, and compresses easily
  • Pertex Quantum lining breathes away excess moisture so you feel comfortable even if you're working up a sweat
  • 3-D Ergonomic Construction offers a fit that's close, while still allowing room for light layers underneath
  • Hood gives your head additional protection against wind and weather
  • Wrist gaiters provide extra protection from deep snow and frigid conditions
  • Backcountry.com is the exclusive US distributor for Stoic products

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Stoic Luft 60 Anorak - Men's

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Here's what others have to say...

4 5

This is a nice puffy

  • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
  • Fit: True to size

Just bought this as a replacement for an old Patagonia pullover synthetic puffy. I love the hood, snap front, sizing (note: 5'-7", 150#, medium fits loosely but doesn't swallow me. Arm length is spot on). It's very similar to the Arcteryx zip front I bought last year except cheaper (read: inexpensive) in styling, form and function. And...it's WARM for what it's comprised of.
I intend on using it as a mid layer for Winter skiing and outer layer for Spring skiing. As Stoic is no longer...I'd snap this up while they last.

5 5

Fantastic Value, But Beware The Cuffs

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
  • Fit: Runs large

Very warm and packable for the weight?I've been using it as my go-to 3-season jacket. Haven't had a truly cold day to test it in yet, but kept me toasty down to 50� on its own. Outrageously water repellent?in all but sustained heavy rain, moisture beads off as well as my Patagonia Torrentshell (took a 16 mile bike ride through a hurricane before it started to soak through). My only gripe is the bagginess, but with the drawcoard and cuffs this is a purely aesthetic problem and doesn't impact function. Would caution anyone with average or larger wrists though?mine are tiny and several months in, they're still really tight. On the upside, they do a fantastic job of sealing in heat, on the downside, they're super absorbent which prevents the jacket from being a viable alternative to a rainshell.

4 5

Sweet for cheap

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times
  • Fit: True to size

Fits like a comfy hoodie that you've had for years, except for the cuffs. Tight cuffs might not be for some, but they do keep the heat in. Jacket is fairly warm, and the shell is quite water resistant. The hood is also a little baggy, but does fit over a helmet quite nicely.

4 5

Steal at $55

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times
  • Fit: Runs large

I bought this to replace a montbell thermawrap. I was short on cash and needed something to fill a gap between my heavy down parka and a fleece. This jacked is the prefect warmth for climbing in the spring and fall in Montana and it worked well for skiing too. Its stylish enough for around town and functional enough for the mountains. The hood fits perfectly over a helmet. People complaining about the hood must have not understood the intended use for this jacket. This jacket weights almost nothing and packs down super small. Only things i dislike are the cut is a bit baggy for a skinny person like me, the side panels don't block wind, and the elastic cuffs are stupid tight and unnecessary. Would be a far better jacket if they just put them on at all. I recommend just cutting them off. Overall a great deal, i would buy again even for 2x the price

3 5

light but not warm

wrist elastic is too tight, light but not too warm. Hood not very ergonomic, excellent price. I layered with vaporshell and powerstrech fleece in really cold days. Not bad in the wind.
2 stars overall but 3 consider the price

4 5

Great deal, good finish, minor issues

  • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions
  • Fit: True to size

I'm 6'0" 155, bought this as a light insulator for climbing possibly paired up with the vaporshell. The fit (med) is good, the anorak is paired down to the minimum which is great when hanging off the back of your harness.
+'s: Insulation to weight ratio, fit and finish.
-'s: wrist elastic is way to tight, (I'm thin wristed) but, there is plenty of elasticity and I'll stretch them out with a ball. The draw cord is pretty thin (will it last?). No pocket to stuff the jacket in, this thing would be perfect for my use with a stuff pocket.

4 5

Solid Jacket

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer
  • Fit: True to size

Bought the XL (6'4 200lbs) and fits quite well, the wrist gaiters are rather tight though. That one aside- this jacket is incredibly warm for its weight (barely anything when your wearing it) and packs down to nothing. It's become my defacto jacket (it's a great layer underneath a storm shell in rainy situations to boot). It would have been a 5 if the wrist was just a wee bit looser.

I'm 6'4" and 200lbs with an athletic build....

I'm 6'4" and 200lbs with an athletic build. I'm waffling between getting the L or the XL, I'd lean L but if its slim the XL would be the better choice. So, is this jacket fairly slim in it's fit?

Responded on

I'm 6'0" and 160lbs myself and if it were me I'd go with the Large for sure. For you I can see you definitely being at an XL in this jacket since it does have a more regular fit to it.

Responded on

You don't need an XL, I'm 6'2" 240lbs and my XL allows me to wear a down vest underneath.

5 5

Great jacket.

I ordered small. I'm 5'8" and athletic 160 lbs. Good fit. This jacket is very Light,packs easily, and can withstand some abuse. I wore it this January skiing at Brighton and Solitude in UT with only a long sleeve shirt underneath. My only complaint is that Stoic should make a full zip version. It does a good job blocking wind keeping me warm. It's a good product.

1 5

Fatal flaw

  • Gender: Male

Pretty nice jacket, but beware the cuffs. They are tiny. They don't seem to get any larger as the size of the jacket goes up. Cuts off circulation to my hands...don't know if I can get it altered.

Also, if you're from Canada, don't bother with backcountry.com they will screw you on shipping and handling. 30$ to ship and an additional 60$ "handling" charges at my door. 90$ of shipping and handling on a product that I payed 70$ for. Just get something else.

Responded on

Living in Canada myself, if you live near the border (90% of Canadian population is within 100km of the border anyway) there are lots of shipping places on bordertowns which charge around 3$ per parcel. Just jump across grab your gear and go, otherwise not only will additional shipping charges apply but also tariffs and taxes.

If I threw a shell over this could I ski...

If I threw a shell over this could I ski a cold day? Could it take the place of a down?

Responded on

You can defiantly use this an an insulation piece - however DOWN will always prevail in being the warmest insulation. This is synthetic and will keep you warm but depends on other variables, temp, wind and you as well... some people just can't stay warm - so there I would say stick with down.

Responded on

This jacket does not puff out thickly enough for a 5-degree skiing day, even if you put a shell over it. It's a great thickness for 30 degrees to 65 degrees, depending on whether you are moving or still, whether there is howling wind, whether you are wearing a wicking t-shirt, wool t-shirt, or warm sweater under it, and depending on whether you tend to get cold. The side panels are not at all wind-resistant, so I plan to sew nylon over them. I'll trim off the elastic cuffs, which are too tight. I really like the fabric, the construction, the elastic around hood-opening (instead of drawcord), and the kangaroo front pocket. It's a dandy jacket in general, a great bargain. * The thickness of the insulation is what will keep you warm, whether it is down or Primaloft. If you need an inch of warmth for a 5-degree day, down provides that at a lighter weight than synthetics; while Primaloft weighs more yet keeps you warm when it gets wet in rain or from sweat, but down collapses. Both are great in different circumstances.