Women's V-Neck P-38 Lightning - Relaxed Fit

Size Guide & How to Measure
  • 15% Military & Veteran Discount
  • 52% combed and ring-spun cotton 48% poly
  • V-neck, short sleeves and a new modern, relaxed fit for effortless style
  • High quality screen printing
  • Double stitched


The Ultimate Weapon
First conceived in 1937 by Lockheed chief engineer Hall L. Hibbard and his then assistant, Clarence “Kelly” Johnson, the twin-boomed P-38 was the most innovative plane of its day, combining speed with unheard-of advances: two supercharged engines and a potent mix of four 50-caliber machine guns and a 20-mm cannon.

Upon its official introduction in 1940, the P-38 was capable of climbing to 3,300 feet in a single minute and reaching 400 mph, 100 mph faster than any other fighter in the world. It also doubled as an intimidating long-range threat, capable of carrying a larger payload than early B-17s and boasting a range of 1,150 miles.

Its versatility and ruggedness were legendary. It could sink a ship.  Strafed enemies on the ground. Crippled tanks. Destroyed entrenched pillboxes and shot down numerous fighters and bombers in all theaters of war.

When a long-range battle-tested airplane was needed for the Allies’ first round-trip mission to Berlin, a modified P-38 was chosen. And in 1943, when code breakers learned of a key inspection flight in the Pacific by Japanese admiral Isoroku Yamamoto, architect of the attack on U. S. installations in Hawaii, sixteen P-38 pilots were dispatched to fly a five-leg, nearly 1,000 mile-long mission.  

It proved to be a turning point in the war. After intercepting the admiral and his escort of Zero fighters, Japanese naval morale was crushed, and Allied morale soared. The intercept helped set the stage for an Allied victory in the Pacific.


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    Size Guide



    If you have any questions about sizing please contact us and we will be happy to assist you.

    After taking the measurments, please compare them with the size chart below.

    1. Chest: Keep the measuring tape under you arms and measure around the part of chest which is fullest.

    2. Waist: Loosely measure around your natural waistline, around your belly button.

    3. For the jacket you are looking at, it will be noted if it's a regular fit or true fit on the product page.