Currently have a paper written with Anthony Fowler (Auckland, New Zealand) going through peer review - this is on looking at the oak database within Britain to see what can be extracted from the accumulated data.
Bridge, M.C. and Miles, D. (2012) Dendrochronologically Dated Doors in Great Britain. Regional Furniture, XXVI.
Bridge, M. C. (2012) Locating the origins of wood resources: a review of dendroprovenancing. Journal of Archaeological Science. Available online DOI 10.1016/j/jas.2012.04.028
Bridge, M.C. and Miles, D. (2011) A review of the information gained from dendrochronologically dated chests in England. Regional Furniture, XXV, 25-55. (pdf)
Bridge, M. C. (2011) Resource exploitation and wood mobility in Northern European oak: dendroprovenancing individual timbers from the Mary Rose (1510/11 - 1545). International Journal of Nautical Archaeology, 40(2), 417-423.
Miles, D. and Bridge, M. C. (2010) The Chapter House Doors and their Dating. Chapt 14 in: Westminster Chapter House: the history, art and architecture of 'A Chapter House Beyond Compare', eds Rodwell, W. and Mortimer, R., Society of Antiquaries, London.
Bridge, M. C. (2009) The contribution of dendrochronology to church archaeology. Church Archaeology, 10, 43-49.
Bridge, M. C. (2009) Tree-Ring Analysis, in: Hill Hall: a singular house devised by a Tudor intellectual, eds Drury, P. and Simpson, R., Society of Antiquaries, London.
Dobbs, C. and Bridge, M.C. (2008) Construction and Refits: Tree-Ring Dating the Mary Rose. Chapt 19 in Marsden, P (ed) Your Noblest Shippe. Mary Rose: anatomy of a Tudor warship. Mary Rose Trust, Portsmouth.
Rodwell, W., Miles, D., Hamilton, D. and Bridge, M.C. (2006) The dating of the Pyx Door. English Heritage Historical Review, 1, 24-27.
Bridge, M.C. (2005) Dendrochronology, in; Encyclopedia of Geology (eds Selley, R., Cocks L.R.M. and Plimer, I.R.) Elsevier, Oxford Vol 1 pp 387-392.
Bridge, M. C. (2004) A report on the investigation of tree-ring samples from Ra's al-Khaimah, UAE, Proceedings of the Seminar for Arabian Studies, 34, 149-156. Archaeopress, Oxford