Никогда не знал о том, что в конце 40х в моде также была пора Нового Взгляда:
The New Look in haute couture was a heady liberation. The austere fashions of wartime gave way in 1947 to the glorious full, long, skirts of Christian Dior’s A-line. And, with fabric rationing ended, the new dresses soon migrated joyfully from catwalk to high street.
Much the same was true of the ‘New Look’ in perception, launched around the same time. The major couturier was Bruner (1915– ). The British stylist Richard Gregory (1923– ) was important too, doing even more than Bruner to make mind-as-machine fashionable on the high street. But his New Look research was begun after Bruner’s, and was narrower in scope, as we’ll see. It was largely thanks to Bruner’s imaginative cutting and stitching that American psychologists by 1960 were free at last to study full-skirted perception (instead of the narrower ‘sensory discrimination’), to recognize
joy (or anyway, values), and even to champion models—not on the catwalk, but in the mind/brain.
M. Boden. Mind as Machine, 2006, p. 298.