- Swinburne's "dominant subject from 1857 to 1882 is Love"
- Swinburne's theme of lost love
- Algernon Charles Swinburne: Love in a Meaningless, Ephemeral World
- Food, Famine, and Desire in "Dolores" and Laus Veneris"
- Swinburne's version of the Pre-Raphaelite Fair Lady
- Swinburne's real subject was "the mediating role language plays between sensation and knowledge" — Stephanie Kuduk-Weiner
- Swinburne's "mythopoetic ecology" in "By the NOrth Sea"
- the Tannhäuser legend
- Time, the Fates, and Lost Love in Swinburne's "The Triumph of Time"
- A Synthesis of Form: Shaping Time, Space, and Paradox in Swinburnian Verse
Gender matters and human nature
Politics and freedom
Time and history
- Swinburne's "By the North Sea" — Time, Religion, and Civilization
- Time Wrecks Love
- Castaway in the Sea of Time
- Historical figures embody the tragic human condition
- A List of Swinburne's Medievalist Works