Indeed, some of what we saw this past week was only possible through film. I’m thinking of the I survived Snovid-21 Texas strong vintage shirt and I will buy this special effects Issey Miyake’s pleated flowers; Louis Vuitton’s animated Parisian adventure, the camera and editing mastery (the multiple vantage points in Rick Owens’s studio; the live-action at Hermès; the styling triptychs from Y/Project; KidSuper’s stop-motion plastic people), and the decentralized locations Reese Cooper’s river as runway; Études through the streets of the Belleville; Lanvin at the Palais Idéal). And if that palpable energy that infuses a live show was impossible to replicate, I felt a certain frisson in the storytelling and/or emotion while watching Rabih Kayrouz, Dior Men, Thom Browne, Botter, Pigalle, and Rhude, to name a few. Viktor and Rolf’s “pageant of couture 2020 loveliness” proved delightfully meta, equally relevant, and irreverent. Our Zoom call actually felt like quality time compared to our rushed backstage moments. But the most normal moment of all was my visit to Officine Generale’s Pierre Mahéo in his showroom, even though at the end he offered me masks made from shirt fabric (much nicer than my generic versions, in any case). For all the people forced to skip the season, the credits that accompanied the films this week attested to sizable teams who deserve credit for working through extraordinary circumstances. It was a show-must-go-on attitude minus the shows. For years we’ve been going on criticizing the fashion shows as a boring, repetitive format, ready to expire like a milk bottle left too long in the fridge, or like a species from the Pliocene, already extinct but for some reason still breathing a sort of living dead. Well, the zombie has proved resilient and it’s the pandemic that it has to thank. The smorgasbord of videos replacing the live shows, no matter how artsy and clever and inclusive, has made us feel as if we were all affected by a form of ADD, severely testing our attention spans. Feelings of frustration and tedium have more often than not replaced the appreciation and respect due to the remarkable creative effort designers have made, trying to come to terms with an immaterial medium to communicate a very material art fashion. He commissioned Joseph Kitching, who was the Queen’s jeweler at the time to create this emerald tiara in 1845. The tiara is filled with cushion-shaped diamonds and step-cut emeralds. There is a row of 19 inverted pear-shaped emeralds with the largest weighing approximately 15 carats. Queen Victoria’s Emerald and diamond tiara was on exhibit last year in a royal collection exhibit at Kensington palace named “Victoria Revealed.” It was returned to the royal family afterward. Princess Beatrice will look lovely in any tiara she chooses but the Fife Emerald and diamond tiara will be gorgeous on her.
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