A new elusive otodontid shark (Lamniformes: Otodontidae) from the lower Miocene, and comments on the taxonomy of otodontid genera, including the ‘megatoothed’ clade. Historical Biology, 29 (5): 704-714
Paleogene origin of planktivory in the Batoidea. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, in press
The Turanian Basin in the Eocene: the new data on the fossil sharks and rays from the Kyzylkum Desert (Uzbekistan). Proceedings of the Zoological Institute, Russian Academy of Sciences, 320 (1): 50–65
The oldest fossil record of the megamouth shark from the late Eocene of Denmark and comments on the enigmatic megachasmid origin. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 61 (4), 2016: 839–845
Neoselachians from the Danian (Early Paleocene) of Denmark. Acta Palaeontologica Polonica, 60 (2): 313–338
Miocene Shark and Batoid Fauna from Nosy Makamby (Mahajanga Basin, Northwestern Madagascar). PLoS ONE, 10 (6): e0129444
Crossing the boundary: an elasmobranch fauna from Stevns Klint, Denmark. Palaeontology, 57 (3): 591–629
Mid-Cretaceous Cretoxyrhina (Elasmobranchii) from Mangyshlak, Kazakhstan and Texas, USA. Alcheringa, 37 (1): 87–104
Sharks (Elasmobranchii: Euselachii) from the Late Cretaceous of France and the UK. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology, 11 (6): 589–671
†Tingitanius tenuimandibulus, a new platyrhinid batoid from the Turonian (Cretaceous) of Morocco and the cretaceous radiation of the Platyrhinidae. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 33 (5): 1019–1036
Errata: Sharks (Elasmobranchii: Euselachii) from the Late Cretaceous of France and the UK (vol 11, pg 589, 2013). Journal of Systematic Palaeontology, 11 (6): 743
Squatiniformes (Chondrichthyes, Neoselachii) from the Late Cretaceous of southern England and northern France with redescription of the holotype of Squatina cranei Woodward, 1888. Palaeontology, 55 (3): 529–551
Batoids (Elasmobranchii: Batomorphii) from the British and French Late Cretaceous. Journal of Systematic Palaeontology, 10 (3): 445–474
A revision of the chimaeroid fishes (Chimaeroidei) from the Lower Oxford Clay (Middle Jurassic, Callovian) of Cambridgeshire, England. Abstract. Conference: The Palaeontological Association, 56th Annual Meeting, December 16–18, 2012. Programme and Abstracts. 2012: 85
Shark and ray faunas in the Middle and Late Eocene of the Fayum Area, Egypt. Proceedings of the Geologists' Association, 122 (1): 47–66
New hemigaleid shark from the late Eocene of Wadi Al-Hitan, Egypt. Journal of Vertebrate Paleontology, 31 (3): 707–711
3D digital imaging of a concretion-preserved batoid (Chondrichthyes, Elasmobranchii) from the Turonian (Upper Cretaceous) of Morocco. Comptes Rendus – Palevol, 9 (6–7): 283–287
Sharks and rays. In: Field Guide to Fossils Number 12: Fossils of the Gault Clay J. R. Young (Editor), A. S. Gale (Editor), R. I. Knight (Editor), Dr Andrew B. Smith (Editor): 275–299
Review of sharks of the genus Heterodontus (BLAINVILLE, 1816) from the Late Cretaceous of the Anglo-Paris Basin. Abstract. International Palaeontological Congress 3, London. (Poster)
Surface-water freshening and high-latitude river discharge in the Eocene North Sea. Journal of the Geological Society, 166: 969–980
A review of the Mesozoic Record of the Carcharhiniformes. Mesozoic Fishes 4 – Homology and Phylogeny: 433–442, 2 figs.
Sharks of the Order Carcharhiniformes from the British Coniacian, Santonian and Campanian (Upper Cretaceous). Palaeontology, 51 (3): 509–536
The upper Albian and lower Cenomanian succession at Kolbay, eastern Mangyshlak (southwest Kazakhstan). Bulletin de l'Institut Royal des Sciences Naturelles de Belgique, Science de la Terre, 78: 117–147, 7 figs, 8 pls
An Early Miocene elasmobranch fauna from the Navidad Formation, Central Chile, South America. Cainozoic Research, 4: 3–18
Mesozoic elasmobranchs, neoselachian phylogeny and the rise of modern elasmobranch diversity. Mesozoic Fishes 3 – Systematics, Paleoenvironments and Biodiversity: 17–56, 16 figs., 2 tabs., 1 app.
Environmental distribution of Bathonian (Middle Jurassic) neoselachians in southern England. Mesozoic Fishes 3 – Systematics, Paleoenvironments and Biodiversity: 111–122, 5 figs., 1 app.
Neoselachian Sharks and rays from the Britisch Bathonian (Middle Jurassic). Palaeontology, 47 (3): 447–501, 15 pl.
Additions to, and a review of, the Miocene shark and ray fauna of Malta. Central Mediterranean Naturalist, 3 (3): 131–146
The development of serrations on Otodus (AGASSIZ, 1843) (Selachii: Otodontidae) teeth during the Early Eocene. The transition from Otodus obliquus (AGASSIZ, 1843) to Carcharocles auriculatus (BLAINVILLE, 1818). http://www.elasmo.com
A new ginglymostomatid shark (Chondrichthyes, Orectolobiformes) from Late Cretaceous of Kyzylkum desert. Russian Academy of Sciences Proceedings of the Zoological Institute, 277: 89–93, 2 fig.
The Early Jurassic palaeospinacid sharks of Lyme Regis, southern England. Belgian Geological Survey, Professional Paper: Elasmobranches et Stratigraphie, 264: 53–101, 15 fig., 12 pl.
Chimaeroid fish remains from Seymour Island, Antarctic Peninsula. Antarctic Science, 3 (3): 323–330
An Illustrated Guide to the British Middle Eocene Vertebrates. Privately published, London, 59 p.
Fish remains from the Santa Marta Formation (Late Cretaceous) of James Ross Island, Antarctica. Antarctic Science, 2 (1): 67–76
A checklist of Palaeocene and Eocene sharks and rays (Chondrichthyes) from the Pamunkey Group, Maryland and Virginia, USA. Tertiary Research, 12 (2): 81–88.
Fish remains from a temporary exposure of Hythe Beds (Aptian-Lower Cretaceous) near Godstone, Surrey. Mesozoic Research, 2: 181–203
Mesozoic Chimaeroids. 1. A new chimaeroid from the Early Jurassic of Gloucestershire, England. Mesozoic Research, 2 (2): 45–51
Hypotodus verticalis (Agassiz 1843), Hypotodus robustus (Leriche 1921) and Hypodus heinzelini (Casier 1967), Chondrichthyes, Lamniformes, junior synonyms of Carcharias hopei (Agassiz 1843). Tertiary Research, 10 (1): 1–12, 2 pl., 3 fig.
Hexanchid shark teeth (Neoselachii, Vertebrata) from the Lower Cretaceous of Germany and England. Mesozoic Research, 1 (2): 89–106, 2 fig., 2 pl.
Additions to the fish fauna of the English Palaeogene. 5. A new species of Raja from the London Clay. Tertiary Research, 6 (2): 65–68, 1 fig., 1 pl.
Teeth of a new neoselachian shark from the british lower jurassic. Palaeontology, 26 (4): 839–844, fig. 1–3, 1 tabl.
Additions to the fish fauna of the English Palaeogene. 4. A new batoid genus from the Bracklesham Group of Selsea, Sussex. Tertiary Research, 5 (2): 105–114, 2 pl.
Neoselachian sharks' teeth from the Lower Carboniferous of Britain and the Lower Permian of the U.S.A. Palaeontology, 26 (1): 93–110, 6 figs. pls. 13–14
The distribution of sharks, rays and chimaeroids in the English Palaeogene. Tertiary Research, 3 (1): 13–19
Additions to the fish fauna of the English Palaeogene. 2. A new species of Dasyatis (Sting Ray) from the London Clay (Eocene) of Essex, England. Tertiary Research, 2 (2): 75–81, 2 fig., 1 pl.
Additions to the fish fauna of the English Palaeogene. 3. A review of the Hexanchid sharks with a description of four new species. Tertiary Research, 2 (3): 111–129, 2 fig., 3 pl., 1 tabl.
Additions to the fish fauna of the English Palaeogene. 1. Two new species of Alopias (Thresher Shark) from the English Eocene. Tertiary Research, 2 (1): 23–28, 6 fig.
Associated dentition of the chimaeroid fish Brachymylus altidens from the Oxford Clay. Palaeontology, 20 (3): 589–594
A new Species of Chimaroid Fish from the Upper Bracklesham Beds (M. Eocene) of Lee-on-the-Solent, Hampshire. Tertiary Research, 1 (4): 101–104, 3 fig.
The English Palaeogene Chimaeroid fishes. Proceedings of the Geologists' Association, 84 (3): 315–330