Brazilian-born Marcelo Krasilcic moved to New York in 1990 and quickly became known for his photographs of liberated youth, artists, designers and musicians.
His contributions to Visionaire, Purple, Dazed & Confused, Self Service, AnOther Magazine, 10, Fantastic Man, Butt, Pin-Up, Candy and Electric Youth helped set the visual tone of cutting-edge publications.
Krasilcic’s images have appeared in Esquire, T Magazine, Vogue Hommes International, InStyle, Elle and Harper’s Bazaar, and in campaigns for Nike, Pandora, Caleres, Moët Chandon, Kenneth Cole, Diane Von Furstenberg, Saks Fifth Avenue, Harvey Nichols and Bergdorf Goodman.
His two-volume book, 1990s, chronicles the photographer’s personal, influential aesthetic, work that has been called “indolent yet oddly innocent” by the New York Times, “filled with a bold vision of the world where everything is playful, colorful and dripping with a happy dynamic sexuality” by Apartamento, and “nonchalant but luxuriously comforting” by Artforum.
Krasilcic has exhibited at the Centre Georges Pompidou in Paris, the Museu de Arte Moderna in São Paulo, the Institute of Contemporary Art in Boston, and MoMA PS1 in New York.