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First Look Inside Supreme's San Francisco Store

The inauguration is scheduled by October 24th

First Look Inside Supreme's San Francisco Store The inauguration is scheduled by October 24th

After officially confirming that it was opening a store in San Francisco recently, today Supreme has officially announced that the new location will open on October 24th.
The store is located in San Francisco's downtown at 1015 Market Street and today Supreme has shared on IG the first photos of the location.

The store follows the classic Supreme's minimalistic and arty touch. In the post-industrial items look like art pieces, while the space features a large skate bowl, similarly to the legendary streetwear brand’s Brooklyn store. Another stand-out feature of the Market Street store is the selection of Mark Gonzales artwork, which includes pictures on the walls and large multicolored sculptures throughout the space.

Along with the pics, Supreme shared the trailer of its latest movie. Called CANDYLAND, the video is directed by longtime Supreme collaborator William Strobeck, who also helmed 2014’s Cherry and last year’s BLESSED. 

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CANDYLAND by @williamstrobeck. Coming soon.

Un post condiviso da Supreme (@supremenewyork) in data:

The San Francisco's opening is going to anticipate the first Supreme's store opening in Italy (in Milan) and its part of a wider strategy that aims to increase the physical presence of the brand. Perhaps more interesting than the expansion is the speed at which it’s happening. The brand opened only its third U.S. retail location, in Brooklyn, in 2017, the same year Carlyle group acquired half of the brand for 500 million. While two years between new stores might not feel like a particularly quick turnaround, the gap between the Brooklyn store and the one that preceded it, Los Angeles, spanned 13 years. This is relative warp speed for a brand that’s succeeded by never pressing the gas pedal particularly hard. Additionally, a new store in San Francisco means more Supreme stock—which would presumably hurt the resale value of Supreme everywhere. There’s no doubt the demand for the brand remains sky-high, but the closer Supreme gets to fulfilling those desires, the higher the risk of losing the hype that’s driven the brand for over two decades. The SF shop will help Supreme sell more merchandise, and do more to meet its billion-dollar valuation. Opening only a fourth store in the states isn’t going to completely change Supreme's position in the fashion landscape, but it’s certainly interesting to see what looks like the brand revving up its physical locations