- Swinburne and Religion: an Introduction
- Swinburne's hostility to religion
- Swinburne's explicit statement on religious matters
- Visionary fatalism
- The role of Change in the world
- The High Church party in the Established Church
- Religion in Victorian England
- Nineteenth-cenury atheism
Religion in Swinburne's Poetry
- Mr. Swinburne’s Debt to the Bible (1880)
- Swinburne's Secular Use of The Passion
- Swinburne Denounces the Catholic Church
- Faith is Fire: Reversal of Biblical Norms in "Before a Crucifix"
- Christianity and erotic passion in Poems and Ballads, First Series
- Wine, Bread, Body and Blood: How Swinburne Borrows Christian Imagery in "The Triumph of Time"
- Time and Religion in Swinburne's "Hymn to Proserpine"
- "Hymn to Proserpine": The Rise of Christianity
- Religion and the Masses in "The Triumph of Time"
- The world's presiding monistic life-force, Hertha
- Tristram a Kierkegaardian "knight of infinite resignation"
[Detailed discussion with many examples of Swinburne's use scripture for parody and attack by a Victorian critici who knows both his Bible and his Swiunburne]