Jane C. Waldbaum, “Greeks in the East or Greeks and the East,” Bulletin of the American Schools of Oriental Research, no. 305 (February 1997), pp. 1–17.
Ephraim Stern, “The Beginning of the Greek Settlement in Palestine in Light of the Excavations at Tel Dor,” in Recent Excavations in Israel: Studies in Iron Age Archaeology, eds. Seymour Gitin and William G. Dever, Annual of the American Schools of Oriental Research, vol. 49 (1989), pp. 107–124.
Ephraim Stern, “A Phoenician-Cypriote Votive Scapula from Tel Dor: A Maritime Scene,” Israel Exploration Journal vol. 44 (1994), pp. 1–12; Archaeology of the Land of the Bible: The Assyrian, Babylonian and Persian Periods (732–332 B.C.E.) vol. 2 (New York: Doubleday, 2001), pp. 217–227.
Olivier Masson, “Une Inscription Chypriote Syllabique de Dora (Tel Dor),” Kadmos vol. 33 (1994), pp. 87–92.
Ephraim Stern, Dor—Ruler of the Seas (Jerusalem: Israel Exploration Society, 2000), pp. 164–200 and 364–371.
Nancy A. Winter, Greek Architectural Terracottas from the Prehistoric to the End of the Archaic Period (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993).
Anat Cohen-Weinberger, who did the study, sent us her analysis entitled “Petrographic Results of Clay from an Architectural Tile from Tel Dor.” It states: “The clay is highly calcareous containing foraminifers, that characterize the Taqiya marl Formation of the Paleocene Age. This Formation [appears in] outcrops over broad areas in Israel. The marl is accompanied by fragments of coralline alga, most probably the Amphiroa sp. This alga is a fossil director of the Quaternary coast, forming a dominant component of the sand in the northern Levantine coasts form Akko northward. Thus, the studied item is attributed to the Lebanese coast, or more specifically at the region between Tyre and Sidon or north of Tripoli.”