The Rights of Man
by Thomas Paine
Editor: Dover Publications Inc.
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One of the most influential writers and reformers of his age, Thomas Paine successfully successfully publicizes the problems of his time in pamphlets that clearly and convincingly advocated political independence and social reform.Human Rights, its largest and most widely read work, is considered a classic of the declaration of faith in democracy and egalitarianism.The first part of this document, dedicated to George Washington, was published in 1791.Defending the beginning of the events of the French Revolution, he spoke in the name of democracy, equality, and a new European order.The second part, which appeared the following year, is perhaps Paine, the most beautiful example of literary works policy and exemplary work as social security coverage for workers, the public employment for people in need of work, the abolition of laws limiting wages, and other social reforms.Written in the language of the common language, Human Rights was a sensation in the United States, defended by many people agreeing with Paine’s defense of a republican government; but in Great Britain, it was labelled by Parliament as very seditious, causing the government to suppress it and sue the British of Paine descent for treason.Considered by historian EPThompson, the “English text base, movement of the working class,” this much read and much studied book is a source of inspiration, rational work that has paved the way for the growth and development of radical British and American traditions of society.
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