Further up the queue was Yuqi, a year-old college student from China who brought a lawn chair to keep comfortable. Plus, she only expected to have to to wait in line for a couple more hours. But while Supreme is a guy's brand first, I've known of girls who are interested in it, too. In early April, the police had to break up a riot when Supreme dropped its latest Nike collaboration. Moving on, I met Milana, a year-old sneaker collector who works at premium sneaker store Ubiq in Philadelphia. But it's been attracting more attention as of late thanks to a string of incidents involving queues and sneakerheads. I scanned the first section of the line -- made up of the diehards who camp out for hours, and sometimes days -- without spotting one female. I know people who have done it two or three times, but then they're not really that interested. Usually that line is made up of young men -- hypebeasts, they're sometimes called -- who collect Supreme paraphernalia, and often other stuff, like limited-edition Nike sneakers.
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