ItemReview of 'Out of Time: The Vexed Life of Georg Tintner' by Tanya Buchdahl Tintner.(Adelaide Review, 2011-05) Dooley, Gillian MaryReview of 'Out of Time: The Vexed Life of Georg Tintner' by Tanya Buchdahl Tintner. ItemOne Voice(Adelaide Review, 2010-03) Dooley, Gillian MaryThis month, hundreds of singers from all walks of life will come together to make history singing in Mahler’s 8th Symphony. Keen chorister Gillian Dooley gives us an inside view of the preparations that go into staging massed choral works. ItemReview of 'The Lost Art of Sleep' by Michael McGirr(Adelaide Review, 2009-09) Dooley, Gillian MaryReview of 'The Lost Art of Sleep' by Michael McGirr. ItemReview of 'A Golden Age of Freedom' by Rupert Murdoch.(Adelaide Review, 2009-02) Dooley, Gillian MaryReview of Rupert Murdoch's book based on the 2008 ABC Boyer Lectures. ItemReview of 'The Life You Can Save: Acting Now to End World Poverty' by Peter Singer.(Adelaide Review, 2009-02) Dooley, Gillian MaryReview of 'The Life You Can Save: Acting Now to End World Poverty' by Peter Singer. ItemLooking Inside Muslim Minds(Adelaide Review, 2008-10) Dooley, Gillian MaryFlinders University sociologist Riaz Hassan has spent more than ten years doing a comparative study of Muslims in seven countries, and his findings were published earlier this year in Inside Muslim Minds. His study brings together the results of interviews with more than six thousand Muslims in Egypt, Indonesia, Kazakhstan, Malaysia, Pakistan and Turkey, all countries in which the majority of the population are Muslims. The data, collected in four countries before, and three countries after, the world-changing events of September 2001, is analysed country by country, showing fascinating patterns of attitudes across these seven countries ItemNew Colony, Free Press?(Adelaide Review, 2008-07) Dooley, Gillian MaryThe massacre of the survivors of the shipwrecked Maria off the South Australian coast in 1840 is one of South Australia’s founding stories, mythologised in later nineteenth century accounts as a meaningless act by cowardly and bloodthirsty natives. As Robert Foster, Rick Hosking and Amanda Nettelbeck showed in their 2002 book Fatal Collisions, that is not how it was seen at the time. And now, from Beth Duncan’s new book Mary Thomas: Founding Mother we can see how the massacre became an occasion not only for an argument over the rights of Aborigines to the same protections under British law as the settlers, but a struggle for the freedom of the press.