|Time code (approximately)
|Point of interest
|Dr Rollin talks about her early life in Budapest, her parents who were central European Jews, and how her family were smuggled from Hungary to Rhodesia by the CIA.
|Her early interest in medicine and being told that medicine wasn't for girls.
|University in Cape Town during the apartheid era, doing "a little stirring" and acquiring a police record.
|Coming to England in 1965 to study medicine at Guy's Hospital, London.
|First impressions of London in the '60s and the "Victorian" uniforms at Guy's.
|Number of women students in her year at Guy's.
|Women teachers and role models.
|Women being in the minority, being the "queen bee" having a "hive".
|Guy's being the last medical school to admit women.
|Story of being houseman to a urologist who was adamant that women were not suited to medicine.
|How women at Guy's were treated differently to men.
|Story of her dress being unzipped by a professor.
|Story of a paediatrician's behaviour towards a young male patient which would get him struck off if it happened today.
|Reasons for deciding to become an anaesthetist.
|Starting anaesthetics training at Guy's in 1970 and being "chucked in at the deep end.”
|Scarcity of women anaesthetists and the first woman consultant at Guy's (Penny Boulton Hewitt).
|Unconscious bias, what might have been perceived as barriers to women were seen by men as kindness towards them.
|Qualifying as an anaesthetist in 1970 and being appointed consultant in 1977.
|The assumption that she would not want to become a teaching hospital consultant because by then she was married with a child, and how she started work in Epsom Hospital where she stayed for 36 years.
|How the standards there [Epsom Hospital] were quite low but she and two colleagues turned the place around.
|Barriers encountered when trying to make changes at Epsom.
|Requesting to join the Association of Paediatric Anaesthetists and being turned down.
|The effect of working hours and unpredictable lifestyle on family life, "Supper was an hour after I arrived home, regardless of when", support from her husband Dr Henry Rollin.
|Retirement from the NHS in 2011.
|Professional activities since retirement.
|Thoughts on the qualities that women bring to anaesthesia, "We're often more meticulous, or more obsessional.”
|The proportion of women represented in anaesthesia, including research and leadership positions, compared with women in medicine generally.
|Advantages of being a woman in the specialty, "I've very possibly had more fun… It was more fun to flirt with the prof than to not.”
|Assumptions made by patients that she was a nurse, and her feelings about that, "So what?"
|Story about Muslim women whose husbands refused to let them see male staff.
|Reflections on what she has enjoyed most about her role.
|Being awarded an MBE in 2014 and her feelings about that.
|The highlights of her career.
|Worst moments ("crashing" a patient).
|Positive changes that have come about for women in the field of medicine.
|Advice for women thinking of becoming anaesthetists.
|Reflections on being a woman in the speciality, being the "queen bee.”