Jenner has been jailed for 12 months for showing a 'deliberate and defiant' attitude to those offended by his behaviour
A naturist former soldier once jailed for flashing at customers while working as a delivery driver is back behind bars after being spotted wearing see-through trousers by an 'eagle-eyed' police officer.
Robert Jenner, 45, who gained notoriety working as a Naked Carpenter, was sentenced to two years' jail last year after being convicted of 10 offences of indecent exposure.
But within weeks of his release, the former Princess of Wales Regiment infantryman was seen walking through Maidstone town centre in Kent, wearing the transparent trousers.
A police officer who saw him said the the Iraq War veteran, who was drunk, laughed as he said he had been drinking in a nearby Wetherspoons pub.
Jenner joked with police who challenged him that he was 'Mr Inappropriate'.
Jailing him for a total of 12 months, Judge Julian Smith said Jenner had shown a 'deliberate and defiant' attitude to those offended by his behaviour and to a court order.
Robert Jenner, who has been nicknamed the Naked Carpenter for his lack of clothes whilst working, has been jailed for 12 months for wearing see-through trousers in public
He added that any debt owed to him by society for his military service had been 'extinguished' by his persistent behaviour and lack 'reflection and remorse'.
Referring to the exposure offence, Judge Smith told Jenner: 'This is serious in the sense it was deliberate and a calculated decision to breach the (criminal behaviour) order in a flagrant and forthright way.
'You had been drinking in Wetherspoon's and found the whole process entertaining and amusing as tbe police were speaking to you, and you were laughing.
'I accept no members of the public had complained....but you have a persistent record.
'This was conduct which appears to be ongoing, almost without break, and quite deliberate.
The 45-year-old was sentenced to two years' imprisonment last year after being convicted of 10 offences of indecent exposure
'It was undoubtedly a deliberate, quite specific, and defiant act.'
Judge Smith said the intention of his malicious communication was to 'unsettle and cause distress' to the witness.