"Sambo," he at length exclaimed, addressing the man in the pea-jacket for the first time.
But I pulled my cap down over my eyes and buttoned up my pea-jacket.
“And very wet it seems to have made you,” said Holmes laying his hand upon the arm of the pea-jacket.
He was dressed in a pea-jacket and dungaree pants, but had no boots.
Forthwith he divested himself of his pea-jacket and stood ready for the final task.
Fortunate it was for him, that the cloth of his pea-jacket was not of the best quality.
“There,” cried Gunson, taking off the pea-jacket he wore, and throwing it to Esau.
He flung off his pea-jacket and possessed himself of An-ina's chair.
There was quite a suburban touch in a woman in evening dress being escorted by a man in a pea-jacket.
Put on your worst suit of clothes, and throw your pea-jacket into the boat.
1721, loan-translation of North Frisian pijekkat, from Dutch pijjekker, from pij "coarse woolen cloth" + jekker "jacket." Middle English had pee "coat of coarse, thick wool" (late 15c.). Related: Pea-coat.