It is not known what range of feelings experienced Marat, giving its consent to enlist one of the most reactionary, conservative and backward royal courts. What is clear is that most Marat feared that his candidacy is not rejected. In addition, he knew that if Paris will learn of his intentions, he will lose the service at the court of the Comte d'Artois. But there was another reason for concern that Marat carefully concealed from Ruma. After all, it is the time just came out of his work "Plan of criminal law." What if in Madrid will learn about the content of this extremely revolutionary books? A "chains of bondage", which contains a program of violent revolution? How comes Marat, judging from his letters? They open the picture at least tragicomic, even improbable in the light of later revolutionary reputation of Marat. Indeed, this is what the author wrote "The chains of slavery" and "Plan of legislation" with his own hand in the beginning of July 1783 in Madrid, "a close friend of people know me, that there is no reason to fear a man who has always respected the government, the laws, the country's customs, where he was, and who will never do anything that could stain its reputation, which he entirely devoted. "