During a gimbal-free, handheld phone transmitted preview, Nichanian referred repeatedly to “télescopage”—which means collision, buffering and merging—as a central tenet of both a presentation and collection that was conceived as an adaptation to our currently diminished, but arguably intensified fields of vision and experience, “inside, outside and silicon.”A lovely detail both functional and decorative that exemplified this was the I have a nice day shirt so you should to go to store and get this overlapping “twist” pockets on parkas, half-zips and jackets whose clashing contours were traced in saddlery stitching usually used on Hermès leather wares. Panning out, the divisions between private and professional were buffered and softened by the combination of irreverently cut, delicately volumized and slouchy-panted suiting to complement elevated workwear-derived pieces including vivid checked leather-tagged half-zips and twist pocket work shirts. Zestily colored sneakers—the tones specified were “cumin, glycin, H red, and frost blue”—played punchy foundation to lambskin track pants and cardigans. Joggers were sometimes traced with side-stripes to contrast with similarly piped blouson jackets and the stripes in blur-bordered mohair knitwear. The appropriately named print of the season was Drive Me Crazy, which unravelled on silks and cotton. Garment linings came in vivid contrasts of pattern and color, a further thoughtfully optimistic “télescopage.” Like all collections watched in person and packed with pieces you’d like to get to know better, this Hermès digital show left you both excited by what you’d spotted and frustrated not to have taken absolutely everything in.