Green’s Dictionary of Slang

togemans n.

also togamans, togeman, togman, togmans
[Fr. toge or Lat. toga, toga + -mans sfx]

a coat or cloak.

[UK]Harman Caveat for Common Cursetours in Viles & Furnivall (1907) 85: I towre the strummel trine upon thyn nabchet and Togman I see the strawe hang upon thy cap and coate.
[UK]Groundworke of Conny-catching n.p.: [as cit. c.1566].
[UK]Dekker Lanthorne and Candle-Light Ch. 1: They call a Cloake (in the Canting tongue) a Togeman, and in Latine, Toga signifies a gowne, or an upper garment.
[UK]Dekker ‘Of Clapperdogeons’ O per se O N: He loves to keepe himselfe warme, wearing a patched Castor (a Cloake) for his upper roabe, under that a Togmans .
[UK]Dekker ‘Canting Song’ in Eng. Villainies (8th edn) O3: Though thy Togeman were not new, yet the Ruffler in’t was true.
[UK]Dekker ‘Canters Dict.’ Eng. Villainies (9th edn) n.p.: Calle, togeman or Joseph, a Cloak or Coat.
[UK]Head Eng. Rogue I 46: Some words do retain something of Scholarship, as Togeman, a Gown.
[UK] ‘A Wenches complaint for . . . her lusty Rogue’ Head Canting Academy (1674) 17: [as cit. 1637].
[UK]R. Holme Academy of Armory Ch. iii item 68c: Canting Terms used by Beggars, Vagabonds, Cheaters, Cripples and Bedlams. [...] Togman, a Gown or Cloak.
[UK]B.E. Dict. Canting Crew n.p.: Togemans c. a Gown or Cloak. I have Bit the Togemans, c. I have Stole the Cloak. ’Tis a Rum togemans, ‘tis a good Camlet-Cloak, Let’s nim it, let’s whip it off.
[UK]J. Shirley Triumph of Wit 198: Though I no Togeman wear, nor Commission, Mish, or Slate.
[UK]New Canting Dict. [as cit. c.1698].
[UK]Bailey Universal Etym. Eng. Dict. [as cit. c.1698].
[UK]Scoundrel’s Dict. 16: A Cloak – Togeman.
[UK]Grose Classical Dict. of the Vulgar Tongue n.p.: Togmans, a cloak, (cant).
[UK]Grose Classical Dict. of the Vulgar Tongue (3rd edn) n.p.: togemans. A cloak. Cant.
[UK]G. Andrewes Dict. Sl. and Cant.
[UK]Lex. Balatronicum [as cit. 1796].
[UK]‘Jon Bee’ Dict. of the Turf, the Ring, the Chase, etc. 176: Togamans — a gown or cloak, for either sex.
[UK]G. Kent Modern Flash Dict. 33: Togman, a cloak.
[UK]Flash Dict. in Sinks of London Laid Open [as cit. 1835].