Catharine Sawbridge (Macaulay), an English authoress, born in Kent in 1733, died at Bin-field, Berks, June 22, 1791. In 1760 she was married to Dr. George Macaulay, a London physician. He died soon after, and in 1778 she was married to Mr. Graham. She was an ardent republican, and a great admirer of Washington, with whom she corresponded, and whom she visited in 1785. Her principal works are: " History of England, from the Accession of James I. to that of the Brunswick Line " (8 vols. 4to, London, 1763-'83); "Reply to Mr. Burke's Pamphlet entitled ' Thoughts on the Causes of the Present Discontents' " (London, 1770); " A Modest Plea for the Property of Copyright" (London, 1774); "Address to the People of England, Scotland, and Ireland on the Present Important Crisis of Affairs" (Bath, 1775); "History of England, from the Revolution to the present Time " (2d ed., 4to, London, 1778); " Treatise on the Immutability of Moral Truth" (1783); and "Observations on the Reflections of E. Burke on the Revolution in France " (1790).