What’s more, conventional wisdom argues that texting is a poor substitute for face-to-face communication. “It encourages passive—or more often passive-aggressive—behavior,” wrote the psychologist Maggie Mulqueen in 2019. “What I call ‘hit and runs.’” (Never!) Texting leads to impetuous aggression, monologues of woe; you text, the thinking goes, when you want to hear yourself think, not to actually have a conversation. “Texting breeds not just grammar and spelling illiteracy but, more importantly, emotional illiteracy as well,” Mulqueen wrote.
“I think it is good to work beyond borders, what keeps us apart, and to say, ‘Listen, we can be resilient and keep creativity as an oxygen,’” added Vanhee-Cybulski, before bidding adieu to take a call from her daughter. So for anyone who hasn’t traveled for a while—or anyone agog to see whether such an ambitious live presentation can hold together—check out Hermès this weekend: It should be a trip.
Tomorrow, Hermès will post a teaser video that unstitches more of the specific thinking behind this epic show concept. It suggests that plié and plissé, expressive folds in human and textile respectively, will connect three conjoined but distinct creative articulations of the interaction between the collection and the women’s bodies wearing it. On our Zoom, Vanhee-Cybulski additionally let slip that the famous Hermès orange box—something the house first used by accident rather than design when its suppliers ran out of the then standard cream-colored packaging in 1942—will act as an additional contextual link between Triptych’s three world-spanning chapters.
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