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Would you wear such a mask?

Time:2022-11-27 04:18:46 author:Birds Read:155次
Would you wear such a mask?

Posted August 27, 2022, 5 min read "They are just masks, a single little item that was part of the uniforms that health professionals wore before the pandemic, now they are part of our everyday clothing." - Fahmida Suleman ( Chief Curator, from the Royal Ontario Museum) Original: CATHY NEWMAN Compilation: The "Butterfly Man" mask designed by Indian designer Rahul Mishra. Mishra said the butterflies symbolize the artisans who turned his creative fantasies into wearable artwork. Source: RAHUL MISHRA The COVID-19 epidemic has made masks a symbol of the epidemic. Museums around the world have been collecting masks and other pandemic-related clothing to display them in virtual and physical exhibits. The Clothing the Pandemic of the International Council of Museums (ICOM) has curated a global online exhibition, Clothing the Pandemic, featuring top face mask designs from around the world. A mask called "Breathe" with silver fringes that rise and fall as the wearer breathes. PHOTO: THREADSTORIES IMAGE, NATIONAL MUSEUM SCOTLAND "Breathe" is the work of an Irish visual artist who said: "I make the invisible visible." The mask consists of a crocheted black turban reminiscent of an executioner hood. In her performance video, as her breath blows the silver tassels, it creates horrific ripples. We see worry in her eyes. What you can't see can hurt you. When breath - the very essence of life - becomes the vehicle of death, the mask becomes the paper-thin boundary between life and death, but also brings hope. The "Happy Hour" mask by Toronto-based designer Helene Clarkson includes a concealed opening to pass a straw. Source: THE ROYAL ONTARIO MUSEUM, ROM However, there are also light-hearted designs here. "Happy Hour" is a mask with a concealed straw opening. Sarah Rothwell, curator of modern and contemporary design at the National Museum of Scotland, said: "I was born with asthma and had to wear a respirator at the very beginning of my life, a big plastic thing stuck to the ground. On my face." Having to wear a mask all the time brought back traumatic memories of my childhood. I was reminded of the claustrophobic feeling the respirator made me feel. Behind N95 masks, we crave fresh air and plenty of space. This salmon skin mask was created by Alaska-based artist Crystal Worl. Wall caught sockeye salmon himself, tanned the skin to make masks, and ate the meat with his family to make sure there was no waste. Source: NATIONAL MUSEUMS SCOTLAND's most impactful theme was masks reflecting cultural heritage, including a Kente cloth mask from Ghana, a Chhau dance mask from eastern India, and a mask from Juneau, Alaska. Salmon-skin mask by Tlingit artist Wall. As Wall writes on her blog: "Native peoples...have been making masks for centuries. Masks in Alaska were and are used as a means to pass on cultural values ​​and knowledge from one generation to the next. "This exhibition also deeply moved the exhibitors. Corinne Thépaut-Cabasset, chair of the Costume Committee of the International Council of Museums and research assistant at the Palace of Versailles, curator of the exhibition, said: What people despise can bring joy and hope." If you read this article

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