|Chadwick, Owen. "Charles Kingsley at Cambridge,"
Historical Journal Vol. XVIII, No. 2 (1975): 303-325.
Chadwick examines Kingsley’s time at Cambridge both as an undergraduate and as the Regius Chair of Modern History. In addition to considering the circumstances of his election as Professor and the reactions of University personnel and the wider community, Chadwick discusses such topics as his pedagogical abilities, the responses of the students, the content of his lectures, and his philosophy of history. Chadwick also intersperses accounts of many of Kingsley’s views on, for example, Catholicism, Newman, science, evolution, sanitation, sexuality, muscular Christianity, together with brief treatments of some of his novels. He concludes: “But unsophisticated, no; natural, only when he intended naturalness; innocent, not merely no but quite the opposite – who would have thought the good man to have so much blood in his fancy? If you go along with Kingsley until you begin to know him, you wonder whether this unsubtle man was not one of the most complicated souls you ever met” (325).
Chadwick, Owen. “Kingsley’s Chair,” Theology
Vol. LXXVIII, No. 655 (Jan., 1975): 2-8.
Cripps, Elizabeth A. "Introduction," Alton Locke,
Tailor and Poet: An Autobiography (Oxford; New York: Oxford University
Press, 1983): vii-xx.