Marquis de Condorcet

Marie Jean Antoine Nicolas de Caritat, Marquis of Condorcet (; 17 September 1743 – 29 March 1794), known as Nicolas de Condorcet, was a French philosopher and mathematician. His ideas, including support for free markets, public education, constitutional government, and equal rights for women and people of all races, have been said to embody the ideals of the Age of Enlightenment, of which he has been called the "last witness", and Enlightenment rationalism. A critic of the constitution proposed by Marie-Jean Hérault de Séchelles in 1793, the Convention Nationale — and the Jacobin faction in particular — voted to have Condorcet arrested. He died in prison after a period of hiding from the French Revolutionary authorities. Provided by Wikipedia

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by Condorcet, Jean-Antoine-Nicolas de Caritat
Published 1774
Chez Couturier pere

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by Condorcet, Jean-Antoine-Nicolas de Caritat
Published 1790
Chez Baudouin

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by Condorcet, Jean-Antoine-Nicolas de Caritat
Published 1787
Chez Kirchberger & Hatter

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by Condorcet, Jean-Antoine-Nicolas de Caritat
Published 1781
Société typographique

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by Condorcet, Jean-Antoine-Nicolas de Caritat
Published 1790
Chez Baudouin

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