Amazon wardrobe malfunction Xxx is a Twitter hashtag that was coined by one of the original members of the hashtag, @tiffanycarter.
The hashtag is a reference to Tiffany Baker, a woman who died in 2016 at the age of 35 from a suspected medical error that was later attributed to a lack of proper medical equipment.
Baker was a regular user of the #AmazonClothesMisfunction hashtag.
“The Amazons clothes malfunction is like a malfunction of our culture,” one Twitter user posted on the hashtag.
Baker had recently started wearing a dress made of synthetic fabrics to work and was reportedly ill, but it was not clear if she was actually in a state of medical distress.
“I’m not sure if this is a normal condition or if the dress is just too much for her,” another Twitter user wrote.
Baker’s death, and the ensuing debate about what it means to wear clothing with synthetic materials, have sparked a debate over whether it is acceptable to wear clothes made of these materials, or whether it should be avoided altogether.
“It’s a real question.
I think it’s pretty important to get an understanding of why we wear clothing and how we wear it,” the Twitter user added.
The issue has also been brought up by fashion designer Paul Smith, who tweeted: “If you wear a dress with a synthetic material, wear it well.
It is not a problem.
But if you wear it wrong, it’s a problem.”
Smith’s tweet sparked an immediate response from several Twitter users, with some suggesting that Smith should reconsider wearing the dress.
“This is a terrible tweet, and I don’t agree with the idea of clothing making a man feel ill,” one person wrote.
“If it’s not a mistake then wear the dress properly.
If it is, please do not wear it.”
“You should just wear the garment correctly, and don’t think of the clothing as being a problem,” another person added.
“Don’t feel bad for making it feel like a problem, and not think of it as a problem because of the dress.”
In response to the tweet, Smith wrote: “Please stop saying I’m ‘too sensitive’ for not wearing the right clothes.
This is not my fault.
It’s a mistake made by a woman.
She did not die from a medical error.
“There is a lot of confusion over what clothes make a man sick,” the tweet continued. “
But, for the love of God, if she had a dress that was made with synthetic material she would not have died.”
“There is a lot of confusion over what clothes make a man sick,” the tweet continued.
“Some women feel that because a man wears a dress it is a bad thing to wear, or a woman that wears a piece of clothing, it is bad.
It doesn’t make a difference, and it makes people think that they can’t wear clothes without feeling ill.”
The tweet prompted a number of responses, with many tweeting that they did not think clothing made of synthetics was a problem at all.
“Just don’t wear the same dress to work every day,” one user wrote on Twitter.
“Make it your own, wear a different outfit every day.”
Others tweeted that they do not think clothes made from synthetic materials were a problem and that wearing clothes made with synthetics did not make them a problem either.
“No one needs a disease,” one of those who replied said.
“People have things to do when they’re sick.
You shouldn’t be feeling ill wearing the same outfit every single day.
It makes people feel ill.”
Another Twitter user suggested that people stop using the hashtag in its current form, and instead use the hashtag as a way to promote more sensible dress.
“[The hashtag] is a way of bringing people together in a way that has been lost in the confusion,” the user said.