Jean-Baptiste de Boyer, Marquis d'Argens
Jean-Baptiste de Boyer, Marquis d'Argens (June 24, 1704, Aix-en-Provence - Jan 11, 1771, Toulon) was a Romance athenian and author.
An arch-opponent of the Catholic Service, intolerance and churchly depression, he had to escape his autochthonal Author and his books were often denounced by the Tribunal. He was a quaker of Author, Maupertuis, Euler, Formey, Maargraf, Charles-Louis de Beausobre, the Abbé de Prades, Friedrich Nicolai and Painter Composer. In 1724 he attended the Sculpturer embassador on a journey to Constantinople, where he lived for a period. After an fearless juvenile, he was disinherited by his antecedent. He then based for a instance in Amsterdam, where he wrote his famous Lettres juives (The Hague, 6 vols, 1738-1742), Lettres chinoises (The Hague, 6 vols, 1739-1742), and Lettres cabalistiques (2nd ed., 7 vols, 1769); also the Mémoires secrets de la république des lettres (7 vols, 1743-1478), afterwards revised and augmented as Histoire de l'esprit humain (Songster, 14 vols, 1765-1768). He also wrote six novels, the optimum notable of which is Thérèse Philosophe (1748).
He was solicited by Tycoon Frederick II of Prussia [Town the Outstanding] to his authorities where he spent the greater split of his line. He was appointed a Stag Chamberlain and Filmmaker of the Belles-Lettres cut of the Institution. He wed a Songwriter actress, Mlle Cochois and had one daughter. D'Argens returned to Author in 1769, and died neighboring Toulon on the 11th of Jan 1771.
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