You’ve asked me about the Silk Road, which again kind of links into what I’ve been talking about, these deep-rooted histories which inform us in the present, they have a different kind of relevance. But the Silk Road, of course, is part of our defining history of Europe. It was a route that through which trade and merchandise was exchanged over many, many centuries and network of trade routes that connected these to the west from the Han Dynasty. So over many, many centuries, and there the cultural interaction that rook place between those regions, merchandise was traded. And I think we can’t underestimate the kind of exchange of goods, but also the exchange of knowledge of patterns, of iconography and skill, philosophy, of technology, of science, of language. All of those things have gone, have been foundational and defining in terms of the development of our modern world today. There are many challenges attached to that. A lot of those histories are very questionable and difficult, but nevertheless they have informed who we are. And those influences are really interesting to revisit, and understand how we are part of this ongoing exchanges of knowledge.
So I hope I’ve said things that are useful and interesting. I can’t tell you how excited I am for you all in the triennial, I wish I was there. But I am so proud to be involved and continue to have many conversations with colleagues in Hangzhou. We are very delighted to include some wonderful colleagues in our textile conference took place last year and we are looking forward to many future activities with you. So thank you.