Bibliography (cumulative for two chapters) Andrews, P, Birbeck, V. and Stoodley, N. 2005. Concluding Discussion. In Birbeck, V. (ed). The origins of Mid-Saxon Southampton.190-204. Salisbury: Wessex Archaeology Ltd.
Bayley, J. 1991. Anglo-Saxon non-ferrous metalworking: a survey. World Archaeology23 (1): 115-130.
Bayley, J. 1998. Metals and metalworking in the first millennium AD. In Bayley, J. (ed). Science in Archaeology: an agenda for the future. 161-168. London: English Heritage.
Bell, M. 1977. Excavations at Bishopstone. Sussex Archaeological Collections, 115: 1-241.
Blackburn, M. and Grierson, P. 1986. Medieval European Coinage, vol. 1: The Early Middle Ages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
Blair, J. 2005. The church in Anglo-Saxon society. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Booth, P., Dodd, A., Robinson, M. and Smtih, A. 2007. The Thames through time: the archaeology of the gravel terraces of the Upper and Middle Thames – the early historical period: AD1-1000. Thames Valley Landscape Monograph No. 27. Oxford: Oxford University School of Archaeology for Oxford Archaeology.
Bradshaw, J. 1970. Ashford area: Westwell. Archaeologia Cantiana, 85: 179-80.
Brenan, J. 1991. Hanging bowls and their contexts: an archaeological survey of their socio-economic significance from the fifth to seventh centuries AD. BAR British Series 220. Oxford: Tempus Reparatum.
Brownsword, R. and Hines, J. 1993. The alloys of a sample of Anglo-Saxon great square headed brooches. Antiquaries Journal 73: 1-11.
Bruce-Mitford, R. 2005. A corpus of Late Celtic hanging-bowls. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Butler. C. 2000. Saxon settlement and earlier remains at Friars Oak, Hassocks, West Sussex. BAR British Series 295. Oxford: Archaeopress.
Cleere, H. 1975. The Roman Iron Industry of the Weald. Archaeological Journal131: 171-199.
Cleere, H. 1981. The iron industry of Roman Britain. Unpublished PhD thesis. University College London.
Cleere, H. 1984. Ironmaking in the economy of the ancient world: the potential of archaeometallurgy. In Scott, B.G. and Cleere, H. (eds). The crafts of the blacksmith, 1-6. Belfast:USIPP Comité pour la Siderurgie Ancienne.
Cleere, H. and Crossley, D. 1985. The Iron Industry of the Weald. Leicester: Leicester University Press.
Davidson, H. E. 1962. The sword in Anglo-Saxon England. Paperback edition 1998. Woodbridge: The Boydell Press.
Dickinson, T. 1993. Early Saxon saucer brooches; a preliminary overview. Anglo-Saxon Studies in Archaeology and History, 6: 11-44.
Dickinson, T. and Härke, H. 1992. Early Anglo-Saxon shields. London: The Society of Antiquaries of London.
Edmondson, J. 1989. Mining in the Later Roman Empire andbeyond: continuity or disruption?. Journal of Rpoman Studies79: 84-102.
Ellis, P. 1992. Mendip Hills: an archaeological survey of an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. English Heritage and Somerset County Council.
Evison, V. 1987.
Electronic Sawyer. http://www.esawyer.org.uk/index.html
Faussett, B. 1856. Inventorium Sepulchrale.
Fells, S. 1980. Section 8: possible sources of iron ore. In Haslam, J. A middle Saxon iron smelting site at Ramsbury, Wiltshire. Medieval Archaeology25: 55-56.
Fern, C. 2005. The archaeological evidence for equestrianism in early Anglo-Saxon England, c.450-700. In Pluskowski, A. (ed) Just skin and bones? New perspectives on human-animal relations in the historical past: 43-71. BAR International Series 1410. Oxford: Archaeopress.
Frere, S.1967. Britannia. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.
Fulford, M. 2006. Discussion and synthesis. In Fulford, M., Clarke, A. and Eckardt, H. Life and labour in Late Roman Silchester. 249-285. Britannia Monograph series 22. London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.
Fulford, M. and Timby, J. 2000. Late Iron Age and Roman Silchester. Britannia Monograph Series No. 15. London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.
Gannon, A. 2003.The iconography of early Anglo-Saxon coinage: sixth to eighth centuries. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Geological Survey of Great Britain. 1935. Map of the iron ores of England and Wales. Southampton: Director General of the Ordnance Survey.
Gerrard, S. 2000. The early British tin industry. Stroud: Tempus Books.
Gibson-Hill, J. and Worrsam, B.C. 1976. Analyses of Wealden iron ores and their archaeological significance. Bulletin of the Institute of Archaeology13: 247-263.
Gregory of Tours. The History of the Franks. Penguin edition 1974.
Halliwell, M. 1997. Metal analysis of the copper-alloy buckles. In Parfitt, K. and Brugmann, B. 261-266.
Halliwell, M. 1997. The bronze bowl from grave 91 (f). In Parfitt, K. and Brugmann, B. 245.
Harris, AQ. 2003. Byzantium, Britain and the West: the archaeology of cultural identity. Stroud: Tempus Publishing Ltd.
Haslam, J. 1980. A middle Saxon iron smelting site at Ramsbury, Wiltshire. Medieval Archaeology25: 1-68.
Hawkes, S.C., Merrick, J. and Metcalf, D. 1966. X-ray fluorescent analysis of some Dark Age coins and jewellery. Archaeometry9: 98-138.
Hawkes, S.C. and Pollard, A. 1981. The gold bracteates from sixth century Anglo-Saxon graves in Kent, in light of a new find from Finglesham. Frühmittelalterliche Studien15: 316-70.
Hedeager, L. 1992. Iron-Age societies. Oxford: Blackwell Publishers.
Helm, R. 2006. Medieval ironworking evidence at Mersham, Kent. CTRL Integrated Site Report Series.
Hinton, D. 2005. Gold and gilt, pots and pins. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Hines, J. 1997. CGSHB
Hinton, D. 2000. A smith in Lindsey: the Anglo-Saxon grave at Tattershall Thorpe, Lincolnshire. Society for Medieval Archaeology monograph series no. 16. Leeds: Maney Publishing.
Hodges, H. 1989. Artifacts: an introduction to early materials and technology. London: Duckworth.
Hodgkinson, J. 2000. Slag and evidence for ironworking. In Butler, C. Saxon settlement and earlier remains at Friars Oak, Hassocks, West Sussex. 41-2. BAR British Series 295. Oxford: Archaeopress
Hodgkinson, J. 2008. The Wealden iron industry. Stroud: The History Press.
Huggett, J. 1988. Imported grave goods and the Early Anglo-Saxon economy. Medieval Arcaheology32: 63-96.
Joosten, I. 2004. Technology of early historical iron production in the Netherlands. Geoarchaeological and Bioarchaeological Studies 2. Amsterdam: Vrije Universiteit.
Kendall, J.D. 1893. The iron ore deposits of Great Britain and Ireland.
La Salvia, V. 2007. Iron making during the Migration Period. BAR International Series 1715. Oxford: Arcaheopress.
Leahy, K. 2003. Anglo-Saxon crafts. Stroud: Tempus Publishing Ltd.
Loveluck, C. 1996. (Reffed in other bibliography)
Lyngstrøm, H. 2003. Farmers, smelters and smiths. In Nørbach, L.C. (ed) Prehistoric and Medieval Direct Iron Smelting in Scandinavia and France. 21-26. Aarhus: Aarhus University Press.
Mack, I., McDonnell, G., Murphy, S., Andrews, P. and Wardley, K. 2000. Liquid steel in Anglo-Saxon England. Historical Metallurgy 34(2): 87-96.
Malcolm, G., Bowsher, D., and Cowie, R. 2003. Middle Saxon London: excavations at the Royal Opera House 1989-99. MoLAS Monograph 15. London: Museum of London Archaeology Service.
Manning, W.H. 1985. Catalogue of the Romano-British iron tools, fittings and weapons in the British Museum. London: British Museum Publications Ltd.
Marzinzik, S. 2003. Early Anglo-Saxon belt buckles (late 5th to early 8th centuries A.D.): their classification and context. Oxford: Archaeopress. McCormick, M. 2001. Origins of the European economy: communications and commerce, A.D. 300-900. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
McDonnell, G. 1989. Iron and its alloys in the fifth to eleventh centuries AD in England. World Archaeology20.3: 373-381.
McDonnell, G. 1993. Slags and ironworking residues. In Hamerow, H. Excavations at Mucking, volume 2: the Anglo-Saxon settlement, 82-3.
Montague, R. 2006. Metalwork. In Williams, P. and Newman, R. Market Lavington, Wiltshire, and Anglo-Saxon cemetery and settlement. 72-86. Wessex Archaeology Report No. 19. Salisbury: Wessex Archaeology Ltd.
Mortimer, C. 1988. Anglo-Saxon copper alloys from Lechlade, Gloucestershire. Oxford Journal of Archaeology7(2): 227-233.
Mortimer, C. 1990. Some aspects of the early Medieval copper alloy technology, as illustrated by a study of the Anglian cruciform brooch. Unpublished PhD thesis: University of Oxford.
Mortimer, C. 1991. Northern European metalworking traditions in the fifth and sixth centuries AD. In Budd, P, Chapman, B, Jackson, C., Janaway, R. and Ottaway, B. (eds) Archaeological Sciences 1989: 162-168.
Mortimer, C. 1993. Chemical composition of Anglo-Saxon brooches in the Ashmolean Collections. In MacGregor, A. and Bolick, E. A summary catalogue of the Anglo-Saxon collections (non-ferrous metals). 27-30.British Archaeological Reports British Series 230. Oxford: Tempus Reparatum.
Mortimer, C. 1999. Technical analysis of the cruciform brooch. In v. Freeden, U., Koch, U. and Wieczorek, A. (eds) Völker an Nord- und Ostsee und die Franken. 83-90. Bonn: Dr. Rudolf Habelt GmbH.
Mortimer, C. 2006. X-ray fluorescence analysis of two copper alloy bowls from graves 203 and 204. In Hawkes, S. C. and Grainger, G. An Anglo-Saxon cemetery at Finglesham, Kent. 381. Oxford University School of Archaeology: monograph 64.
Oddy, W.A. 1980. Gilding and tinning in Anglo-Saxon England. In Oddy, W.A. (ed). Aspects of early metallurgy. 129-134. British Museum Occasional Paper 17. London: British Museum.
Oddy, W.A. 1996. Fire-gilding in early medieval Europe. In Hinton, D. The gold, silver and other non-ferrous alloy objects from Hamwic. 81-2. Southampton Finds volume 2. Southampton: Alan Sutton Publising.
Oxley, J. 1988. A possible Saxon smithing site and further evidence from SOU 29, Southampton. Proceedings of the Hampshire Field Club Archaeological Society, 44: 41-47.
Pleiner, R. 2000. Iron in archaeology: the European bloomery smelters. Prague: Archeologický ústav AV ČR Praha.
Rackham, O. 1995. The history of the countryside. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson.
Russel, V. 2002. Anglo-Saxon. In Stoodley, N. (ed). The Millennium publication: a review of archaeology in Hampshire 1980-2000. 20-26. Hampshire Field Club and Archaeological Society.
Salter, C. 2007. Slag. In Chambers, R. and McAdam, E. Excavations at Radley Barrow Hills, Radley, Oxfordshire, vol. 2: the Romano-British cemetery and Anglo-Saxon settlement. 259-262. Thames Valley Landscape Monograph No. 25. Oxford: Oxford University School of Archaeology for Oxford Archaeology.
Schubert, H.R. 1957. History of the British Iron and Steel Industry from c. 450 B.C. to A.D. 1775. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul.
Scull, C. 1991. Scales and weights in early Anglo-Saxon England. Archaeological Journal147: 183-215.
Spall, C. 2006. All that glitters: the case for goldworking at the early medieval monastery at Portmahomack. Historical Metallurgy40(1): 42-48.
Speake, G. 1989. A Saxon bed burial on Swallowcliffe Down. London: English Heritage.
Stenvik, L. 1997. Ironproduction in Mid-Norway, an answer to local demand?. Studien zur Sachsenforschung, 10: 253-263.
Spurrell, F 1883. Tumuli and pits in Westwood, Lyminge. The Archaeological Journal, 40: 292. Royal Archaeological Institute.
Swanton, M.J. 1973. The spearheads of the Anglo-Saxon settlements. London: The Royal Archaeological Institute.
Tebbutt, C.F. 1973. The problem of bloomery sites. Wealden Iron ResearchVI:8: 8-10.
Tebbutt, C.F. 1980. A Saxon iron working site at Buriton, Hants. Wealden Iron no.17: 15-16.
Tebbutt, C.F. 1981. Wealden bloomery iron-smelting furnaces. Sussex Archaeological Collections, 119: 57-64.
Tebbutt, C.F. 1982. A Middle Saxon iron smelting site at Millbrook, Ashdown Forest, Sussex. Sussex Archaeological Collections, 120: 19-35.
Tootell, K. 2006. Ironmaking and ironworking: the archaeological context. In Fulford, M., Clarke, A. and Eckardt, H. Life and labour in Late Roman Silchester. 145-159. Britannia Monograph series 22. London: Society for the Promotion of Roman Studies.
Tylecote, R. 1987. The early history of metallurgy in Europe. London: Longman.
Tylecote, R. 1992. A History of Metallurgy. 2nd edition. London: Institute of Materials.
Tylecote, R. and Gilmour, B. 1986. The metallography of early ferrous edge tools and edged weapons. BAR British Series 155. Oxford: BAR.
Webster, L. 2000. Versions of treasure in the Early Anglo-Saxon world. In Tyler, E. (ed) Treasure in the Medieval West. 49-59. York: York Medieval Press.
White, S. 1998. The Patching Hoard. Medieval Archaeology42: 88-93.
White, S. et al. 1999. A mid-fifth century hoard of Roman and Pseudo-Roman material from Patching, West Sussex. Britannia30: 301-315.
Wickham, C. 2005. Framing the early Middle Ages: Europe and the Mediterranean, 400-800. Oxford: Oxford University Press.