Hill, Bridget. The Republican Virago: The Life and Times of Catharine Macaulay, Historian. Clarendon Press, 1992.
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Elizabeth Gilding||
Like her, he was a contributor to magazines: a juvenile work by him appeared in the Lady's Magazine in 1775, and he later contributed to the European and other magazines under the name of Fidelio...
|Family and Intimate relationships||Mary Harcourt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Georgiana Cavendish, Duchess of Devonshire||
Five years into her marriage and desperate to bring a pregnancy to term, she consulted the notorious alternative practitioner James Graham (now brother-in-law of Catharine Macaulay ). She also adopted and took to her heart...
|Friends, Associates||Mercy Otis Warren|
|Friends, Associates||Catherine Hutton|
|Friends, Associates||Mary Wollstonecraft|
|Friends, Associates||Elizabeth Carter|
|Friends, Associates||Sarah Scott||
As a girl SS had known the future Catharine Macaulay ; she retained a great respect for Macaulay's writings although she disagreed with her politics.
Schellenberg, Betty. “Sarah Robinson Scott and the Republic of Letters”. Women in the Republic of Letters Conference, Saskatoon, SK.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Lucy Aikin||
Her model for this genre was Elizabeth Hamilton , but the influence of Catharine Macaulay is discerned by Karen O'Brien in Aikin's Whig positioning and in her self-confidently judgemental tone.
This work was reissued...
O’Brien, Karen. Women and Enlightenment in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Cambridge University Press, 2009.
|Intertextuality and Influence||Mary Hays||
Among the book's contents are poems and fiction (including dream visions and an Oriental tale. Titles like Cleora, or the Misery Attending Unsuitable Connections and Josepha, or pernicious Effects of early Indulgence foreground Hays's didactic...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Anna Maria Bennett||
Readers first encounter the young male protagonist, Henry Dellmore, bearing the nickname of Mumps, and suffering as a pupil at a Dickensian school, under the proprietor Mr Puffardo. Once taken up by benefactors, he...
|Intertextuality and Influence||Stéphanie-Félicité de Genlis||
Mary Wollstonecraft , though she saw many virtues in this book, was not happy that Adelaide was educated to be obedient, not independent-minded: that with all her accomplishments she was ready to marry any body...
|Literary responses||Lady Mary Walker||
The Monthly claims to find in the answering pamphlet sufficient internal evidence to identify the author, and that she stands ready to take up the anti-Burke stance recently maintained by Catharine Macaulay . It identifies...
|Literary responses||Mary Hays||
One of Jane Austen 's sisters-in-law owned a copy. Some reviewers objected both to content and arrangement. The European Review was not untypical in that although it expressed some admiration it also called for a...
|Literary responses||Mary Whateley Darwall||
John Langhorne praised the volume in the Monthly Review with particular attention to the abilities of women for the tender and the natural; the reviewer for the Critical Review approved it because of the author's...