The one who signs himself with the singular who authenticates an image of multiple is both related to and yet quite separate from the one who strews his emblematic initials through calligraphic script that confirmatory signature is of a different written order to the swarming plethora of signs in the image, and not only because of the distinction between art and its validation, or between writing as image and writing as sign/ature. The two exist and operate in different dimensions though they seem to occupy the same plane, they function on quite different planes of reference. They testify to the gulf between an art of signing and the signature as artistic guarantee in fact, it is the calligraphic script of the image which is the absolute artistic guarantee, not the appended lower right corner appellation.
There isn’t anything particularly exciting about this bag however. It doesn’t sit on the edge of innovation in terms of handbag shapes but that doesn’t matter. I think the wearer of this bag is feminine but practical, primarily wants a bag to hold everything in for daytime outings and wants a low maintenance bag that can be worn with almost any outfit to avoid the fuss of having to change handbags regularly..
In Morocco, the protests were carried out for similar reasons as the rest of the countries and the Arab Spring protests in other North African countries inspired them to seek their own various freedoms. Their main issues were with political and economic reform centered around: reform against police brutality, electoral fraud, political censorship, and high unemployment. The first protests in Morocco started on February 20, 2011 (thereafter named the “February 20th Movement”) where the citizens called for a constitutional monarchy, an elected and accountable government, and constitution reforms. What sets Morocco apart from many of the other Middle Eastern and Northern African countries is that they were calling for reform instead of revolution. They did not ask King Mohamed VI to leave office, but did want the election of the prime minister to be by parliament and not by the king. King Mohamed VI’s family had ruled Morocco as a stable monarchy for more than 300 years. The people revered the royal family but also wanted some changes. Another interesting factor is that the two main parties the Islamist Justice and Development Party and the Socialist Union of Popular Forces remained quiet and distanced themselves from the young people at the heart of the reform movement. This created a divide in the country and put the political establishment on the side of the monarchy.