The “Human Rights” (1791/92), written to answer the attacks by British writer Burke for the French Revolution, offers one of the most striking examples of radical attitude towards politics. In the French Revolution, such as the struggle of Independence of America, Paine, who was firmly in the public, saw that the public was joining the policy as a new force. In this great classic of the idea of democracy–public rights, national independence, economic growth, revolutionary warfare, and even social security–today it has become the subjects that everyone is familiar with, and the one that is being fused in Paine’s head Most of the ideas were only introduced in recent periods. In 1791  92, he published a book entitled Human Rights of Man in two chapters. In this book, he defended the Republican government and urged the British to demolish the monarchy. He asked the public to be educated, to help the poor, to open the state’s business areas, to give the unemployed a pension and to increase the amount of tax on income. Paine, accused of treason in Britain because of this book, meanwhile, was elected to the National Assembly in France. He went to France to attend parliamentary work and voted to abolish the monarchy. What is it, King XVI?Maximilien Robespierre was dismissed during the administration of Louis ‘ execution, and was imprisoned for a year. The second part of his book, Age of Reason (1794, “mental Age”), was released in 1796 when Paine was in prison. In this book, he was accused of religion because he stated that I believe in God, but against the applicable religious practices. In 1796, his last great book, Agricultural Justice (Agarian Justice), criticised the inequalities in the territorial property. Returning to the United States in 1802, Paine spent the last seven years of his life in this country and died in New York city.