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Courtesy of Supreme

Harmony Korine’s poetry features in Supreme’s newest book

A new monograph charting the last ten years of the cult skate label is set to drop later this month

This past decade has seen a dramatic change in the world of fashion. Streetwear has become luxury, and no brand demonstrates the shift in trajectory more than Supreme. Established 25 years ago, the label has gone from lo-fi wardrobe essential for skate kids around the world, to being featured on the Louis Vuitton catwalk and in countless high-fashion editorials. 

In addition to its clothing, Supreme has also become known for its strange, unprecedented, and always uber-hyped products. These last ten years have seen it drop a brick, a harmonica, a set of nun-chucks, a canoe, a pinball machine, and much, much more. Now, as part of a slightly more conventional release, the label debuts a new book which looks back on the decade it has helped to define. 

Published by Phaidon, SUPREME (VOL 2) features collaborations, products, and cultural moments spanning from 2010 to 2018, essentially picking up where 2010 monograph SUPREME (VOL 1) left off. Included this time is a poem by Harmony Korine, an essay by cultural critic Carlo McCormick, and projects with David Sims, Nobuyoshi Araki, Kate Moss and Dash Snow, as well as imagery from the Supreme archives and a product index of t-shirts. 

Presented inside a protective, Supreme-branded slipcase, it also includes a poster and stickers, and will be exclusively available in Supreme stores and online on November 21.