Chinese flight attendants’ style

Chinese Airline’s New Haute Couture Uniforms Puts Other Airlines To Shame

 

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Just for comparison, a nurse’s cape in red:

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More from Hainan Airlines:

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8 responses to this post.

  1. Posted by Roman Lance on July 11, 2017 at 6:04 am

    Masculine charm and feminine beauty. Looks like the fat feminists won’t be flying this airline anytime soon.

    How do I book a ticket? 🙂

    Reply

    • Posted by Julian O'Dea on July 11, 2017 at 6:11 am

      Asian cultures still place a high value on masculine and feminine style. It’s nice to see.

      Reply

  2. The men look like men and the women look like women – alleluia! I particularly like the caped coat – would be delighted to wear something like this throughout winter. And the hats are chic. Well done, Hainan Airlines! (My only criticism is that the skirts should just cover the knee for ‘workwear’.)

    Reply

    • Posted by Julian O'Dea on July 11, 2017 at 8:45 am

      Yes. The caped coat is wonderful. The skirts are a bit short but they seem to brush or kiss the knee.

      The lines look good to my inexpert eye at least, and yes, the men look dignified too.

      Reply

      • Posted by Julian O'Dea on July 11, 2017 at 8:47 am

        Nurses used to wear capes like that in cold weather. I remember them walking around hospital grounds looking nice in their red capes.

  3. Posted by fuzziewuzziebear on July 11, 2017 at 8:41 am

    You’re going to hate me for saying this, but the uniforms look contrived to the point where they are demeaning. Uniforms should lend dignity to the wearer.

    Reply

  4. Posted by jg1 on July 11, 2017 at 11:00 am

    Julian, I thought you might like this article from the economist:

    https://www.economist.com/blogs/gulliver/2017/07/old-profession?fsrc=scn/tw/te/bl/ed/

    Reply

    • Posted by Julian O'Dea on July 11, 2017 at 11:19 am

      The Economist used to be a magazine for adults. For “men of the world.” It has now succumbed to finger-wagging puritanism. As the Hainan Airlines and Qatar Airways people know, customers want to be served – all other things being equal – by attractive women (or charming gentlemen.) Pretty women cheer up nervous or stressed or bored businessmen. International airlines carry a lot of such men.

      A nice pair of legs ankling down the aisle is one of the rewards of masculine success in being important enough to fly. If a man is a moral kind of chap, it will remind him happily of the comforts of wife and home.

      The Economist used to deal in the real world. Clearly their columnist has had backlash from his readers. But in response he doubles down on the virtue signalling.

      The blind liberalism of The Economist in its current state simply ignores the reality of sexual and racial differences. It also ignores the importance of religion. In short, it fails to do what it most should – tell the unvarnished truth.

      Elite business journalists in the West might claim that dumpy efficiency is what makes an air hostess but that is not the romance of flight. Everybody instinctively understands that.

      This sort of thing just confirms my opinion that social media such as blogs must be used to tell the honest truth when the mainstream media like The Economist will not.

      Reply

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