really depends on how critical noise is. There are many ways to do this. for example, in tv studios, we often see very large ductwork and virtually no static pressure. lots of air changes, but almost zero noise. lots of diffusers to simply allow air to drop to the conditioned space near the news desk. with a very large return on the opposing side of the room. cooling is staged on by return air temp in many cases we see, and usually on a reset schedule to prevent overcooling. due to the widely varying loads, you typically also see electric reheat for humidity control.
a few other ideas are, insulated lined supply and return ducts, if this is a plenum return Z boot returns. As duct work goes through the walls add flex collars, use duct board (least favorite) but if your concerned with the sound of "air" Flange is right on.
But much also depends on the design of the space, walls, floor, etc..
Be careful when using the fabric ductwork - although it is forgiving with regard to noise generated in the duct compared to sheet metal, it is terrible at keeping noise inside the duct. Any noise you have in your duct path when you hit the fabric will pass through the duct wall so you'd better knock the noise down before the metal-fabric transition.