In a movie review for the 2021 House of Gucci movie, Tom Ford, the former creative director of Gucci familiar with the actual people that the movie is based on, wrote a movie review essay for Air Mail quoted in a Hollywood Reporter movie review article.
The article's title is:
Tom Ford on Watching ‘House of Gucci’: “It Was Hard for Me to See the Humor and Camp”
"Humor and Camp" also appears in the last paragraph:
Regardless of quality, ultimately the experience of watching the film, Ford says, was difficult. “I was deeply sad for several days after watching House of Gucci, a reaction that I think only those of us who knew the players and the play will feel,” he concluded in his essay. “It was hard for me to see the humor and camp in something that was so bloody. In real life, none of it was camp. It was at times absurd, but ultimately it was tragic.”
I found another usage of "humor and camp" in an architecture article discussing various characteristics of Postmodern architecture. The following comes under the heading "humor" (as a characteristic) with Walt Disney World Dolphin Hotel as an example:
Both humor and camp, an ironic movement of gaudy art that was perceived as beautiful, were used interchangeably throughout the postmodern era, particularly in the United States. And while the postmodern movement began as a rebellion against the rigidity of modernism, camp postmodern work took rebellion to new levels. Theatrical buildings, like Hotel Dolphin (1987) in the Walt Disney World Resort in Orlando, Florida, were famous for their use of humor and overindulgence. By reaching the extremes of what a building could look like, camp architects challenged formality and encouraged creativity in new construction and design.
My question: What does "humor and camp" mean in the movie review paragraph? Specifically, which meaning of "camp" does "humor and camp" related to, as listed in the Merriam-Webster's Dictionary? It seems to be meaning 1b in noun (2). But I would like a confirmation that this is the one, as well as whether there is no additional connotation when pairing it with "humor". It would be nice if the answer could confirm whether the meaning is the same in both the movie and the architecture examples.