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  1. Phyllis Dorothy Cilento, Lady Cilento (née McGlew; 13 March 1894 – 26 July 1987) was an Australian medical practitioner, prominent medical journalist, and pioneering advocate of family planning in Queensland. In August 2018, about 900 staff at Lady Cilento Children’s Hospital in Brisbane, Queensland called for the hospital to ...

    • Journalism and advocacy of health of mothers and children
    • Raphael Cilento
  2. Cilento was author of twenty-four books and monographs, including her first book, Square Meals for the Family (1933), The Cilento Way (1984), and her autobiography, Lady Cilento M.B. B.S.: My Life (1987).

  3. Widely known as `Lady C.’, Phyllis Cilento was 5 ft 7 ins (170 cm) tall, with smooth, olive skin, brown eyes and a direct gaze. She had a strong presence, an outgoing, warm and friendly personality, an immense enthusiasm for life, her work and her family, and a lively sense of humour.

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  4. Lady Phyllis Cilento belonged to one of Australia's most prominent families, with a long history of public service and innovation. She was a household name in Brisbane for half a century, as an obstetrician, paediatrician, author, journalist, columnist, ABC broadcaster and women's activist.

  5. Cilento, Lady Phyllis Dorothy . (1894 – 1987) . Born 13 March, 1894, Sydney New South Wales . Died 26 July, 1987, Brisbane Queensland . Occupation Broadcaster, Doctor, Journalist, Print journalist, Radio Journalist, Social reformer, Women's rights activist . Download content . Summary .

  6. 22 feb 2019 · Phyllis Cilento has, in recent years, been lauded as Queensland’s great female medical pioneer, a title that rightfully belongs to another woman. However, the true story of Queensland’s ground-breaking female medical pioneer is a tale of not one, but two magnificent women, Lilian Cooper and Josephine Bedford.

  7. Phyllis Dorothy Cilento, Lady Cilento (née McGlew; 13 March 1894 – 26 July 1987) was an Australian medical practitioner, prominent medical journalist, and pioneering advocate of family planning in Queensland. In August 2018, about 900 staff at Lady Cilento Children’s Hospital in Brisbane, Queensland called for the hospital to change its name.