'We are Supreme' is a short film/documentary which explores the idea of brand culture today, asking why exclusivity affects the way we view fashion and everything that comes with it. Including interviews with fashion designer, Ricky Wesley Harriott and fashion merchandiser, Wendy Williams - we try to find out why we're spendingso much of our salaries on big name brands.
Directed & Edited by Ki Griffin
Camera by Shaquille Allen & Junior Shirley
Many thanks to all the participants!
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I think they should stay were you are at meaning no"more store's in places that is questionable about profit, but Yes u should open up in the places that are guaranteed for profit, only 5 'more store's that's it.
Buy the Brick and follow the instructions that comes with it.
1. Get a plain white shirt.
2. Hold the brick with your 2 hands. Logo facing up.
3. Smash it hard on your face.
4. Let the blood be your ink on the logo.
5. Print your own supreme tee.
There is no such thing. Only perceived exclusivity.
At the end of the day, its their money. They can do whatever they want with it. And I have every right to point and laugh and tell the world how stupid they are for falling for this.
I don’t think anyone is falling for anything. The price is justified. Fashion to you may not be a big deal for a lot of people it is. there is a demographic of people who like well designed, high quality, fresh clothes and supreme does that excellently.they have an edge on it with limited drops creating a demand for it. I assume your not into fashion, some people just don’t settle for shopping at Target, mall, or Ross. It’s cheap it’s boring and everyone looks the same. There is absolutely nothing wrong with spending money on your self. Your clothes are an extension of you , you make a choice everyday to decide what you want to wear. You want to be that crusty dude in the Walmart shirt with busted Ross shoes and pants that don’t fit right then that’s you.
Supreme retail is actually reasonable. It’s high quality, stylish, and a lot of it is actually made in the U.S.
It is exclusive. go try getting a bogo hoodie or shirt for cheap that’s authentic. It’s just not going to happen. The brand represents prestige and that’s why your watching his video.
the word you're looking for is materialistic. those people that consume supreme care. none of those people are thinking about anyone else but themselves and the other people like them that are fans of this brand. I'm far from being materialistic but i feel people have every right to spend their hard earned cash as they please.
Last I checked Tommy Hilfiger hasn't been in style since fubu and I'm sure that woman beater brown only rocked it out of nostalgia. Yet then again take my comment with a grain of bitter salt knowing I'm 28 and just found out about the supreme brand weeks ago
You put clothes on everyday. It is a choice you make every day to decide what your going to wear. Clothes is an extension of you, who you are. You only live once you decide how you want to express yourself. Supreme for examples is linked to prestige and exclusive, it’s why your watching this video. I believe the high prices are justified for fashion. You don’t want to look like everyone else shopping at the mall, Ross, or target it’s boring, it’s cheap. Supreme is actually decently priced and very good quality that’s for retail. A lot of their clothes use good material and are made in the u.s.
The Definitive, One-Size-Fits- All, Accept-No Substitutes, Massively Comprehensive Guide to the Life and Times of KISS.
I love writing about Kiss. I love it too much, probably. I’ve written about this band semiconstantly for the past 20 years, sometimes for reasons that weren’t justified and sporadically with motives that weren’t justified and intermittently with logic that wasn’t justified. But Kiss go into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame tomorrow, so today I’m Timothy Olyphant.
The Demon: Gene Simmons The Starchild: Paul Stanley The Spaceman: Ace Frehley The Catman: Peter Criss The Fox: Eric Carr The Ankh Warrior: Vinnie Vincent
Mark St. John Bruce Kulick The Catman: Eric Singer The Spaceman: Tommy Thayer.
The New York rock-and-roll group Kiss was formed in 1972, when two workaholic Jews (guitarist Stanley Eisen and bassist Chaim Witz) aligned forces with two boozehound Christians (drummer Peter George John Criscuola 1 and guitarist Paul Frehley). Their adopted stage names are household, unless you are very young, crazy old, or not interested in loud music: Paul Stanley, Gene Simmons, Peter Criss, and Ace Frehley (the last adopting “Ace” because the band didn’t need another Paul). The group was spawned upon the dissolution of Simmons and Stanley’s previous band, Wicked Lester, a folk-rock five-piece Simmons likes to compare to the United Nations (due to their mixture of ethnicities and nonuniform physical appearance). Wicked Lester scored a record deal with Epic, but most of the music was never officially released.