In an interview with Naomi Campbell, the editor-in-chief of US-American Vogue shared her thoughts on the fashion industry and Corona
Author: House of Eden
To what extent does the fashion industry have to change once COVID-19 is over? The editor-in-chief of the US recently talked about this Vogue , Anna Wintour, with supermodel Naomi Campbell. She had this via video connection to her show No filter with Naomi invited. The fashion icon shared trendsetting developments and thoughts on values of solidarity here, their views on fashion industry and COVID-19.
Anna Wintour on fashion industry and COVID-XNUMX - Key facts
- The fashion industry faces a crossroads given the pandemic
- In conversation with Naomi Campbell, Anna Wintour predicts a change in values
- The fashion industry urgently needs to slow down, says Wintour
“We have to rethink our values”
In a YouTube livestream, Wintour predicted that social values in relation to consumption would change through COVID-19. The current crisis should be seen as an opportunity to question the fashion industry and one's own behavior. The masses of garbage and money that are wasted by excess consumption are particularly important. And by everyone including yourself, says the editor-in-chief. Instead of indulging in this consumer behavior, it is important to think back to profound values and to consume more consciously.
Vogue-Chief editor criticizes fast-moving fashion industry
Wintour continued by advocating celebrating the art and design of fashion more. Instead of the tireless production of a new collection, deceleration and joy should occur. The 70-year-old thus surprisingly openly criticizes the fast pace of the fashion world, in which trends hardly survive longer than one season. A rethink must urgently take place: fashion should be looked at, thought about and enjoyed.
A very specific innovation was announced by Wintour, which has been the American one since XNUMX Vogue leads, too. This year, the regularly distributed CFDA / Vogue Fashion Fund should not go to the emerging talents of the fashion industry, but to young designers and seamstresses whose livelihood is threatened by COVID-19.