@SkovandOfMitaze Mark has no manuscript attestation until the third century. p45 is the earliest with Mark 4-9 and 11-12 around the middle of the third century. p88 has a few verses from Mark 2 ca. 4th century where we have Codex Vaticanus and Sinaiticus as well. Manuscript evidence stats increasing significantly beyond this point. The predominant view in scholarship today is Mark was written first and Matthew and Luke were both literarily dependent on the written text of Mark in composing their own Gospels. Since both of them essentially expanded Mark this shorter Gospel, most of which was contained in the other two was not quite as popularity for a while in the early church.
You also really can’t go by strict chronological order. You have to take into account provenance and I think most NT manuscripts fall into distinct “textual families”.
@Bill_II suggested Gamble’s work. I have that work. It is a good introduction to the book making process in antiquity and the idea of copyright rules being non-existent an so on. It also goes through the dissemination of early Christian works. It is solid overall (maybe a pinch conservative in some areas for me) but I don’t think it really focused on different manuscripts over time.
@glipsnort is correct in that Metzger’s work is seminal. He also has a work on Canonization.
I don’t have any works specific to Mark alone but if you are interested in the NT as a whole then that or The Text of the New Testament by Kurt and Barbara Aland is also recommended.
Most of our current NT translations are based on Greek Critical additions (by Nestle-Aland) so this work is probably relevant.