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Bacon's paintings show strong feelings. The whole scene, not just the people in it, seems to scream. Bacon's unique success in painting was based on his ability to make such strong statements.
Three Studies for Figures at the Base of a Crucifixion (1944), the painting that made Bacon famous when it was shown in London in the last weeks of World War II, was influenced by surrealism, especially biomorphism. The work set up many of the ideas that would be important to him for the rest of his career, such as how people can destroy themselves and what will happen to them in a time of global war.
Bacon's adult style was set up in the late 1940s, when he changed his earlier Surrealism into a style that was influenced by how film and photography show movement, especially the studies of moving figures by the early photographer Eadweard Muybridge. From these, Bacon not only found new ways to make paintings look like they move, but he also found ways to make painting and photography work better together.
Even though Bacon's success came from his unique way of painting people, he had very traditional ideas about art. He got a lot of ideas from the Old Masters, especially Diego Velázquez's Portrait of Pope Innocent X (around 1650), which became the model for Bacon's famous set of "screaming popes." At a time when many people stopped believing in art, Bacon still thought it was important. He said that his own paintings "deserve either the National Gallery or the trash, and nothing in between."
Francis Bacon made some of the most famous post-war paintings of hurt and distressed people. He took ideas from Surrealism, movies, photography, and the Old Masters to create a unique style that made him one of the most famous figure artists of the 1940s and 1950s. Bacon focused on portraits, and he often drew people who hung out in the bars and clubs of London's Soho neighborhood.
His subjects were always shown as violently distorted, almost like slabs of raw meat, and as lonely souls who were trapped and tortured by philosophical questions. Bacon was one of the most successful British painters of the 20th century. During the "art world's" widespread return to painting in the 1980s, his fame grew even more, and after he died, some people thought of him as one of the world's most important painters.