THREEEE female children we have observed have certain anomalies of the external genitalia which do not correspond to any known type of genital malformation.
Report of Cases
Case 1.—An immature newborn child weighed 2,100 gm (4 lb 9 ounces) and was 44 cm (17 inches) long. Death occurred approximately 24 hours after delivery. The child was found to be chromatin-positive.Postmortem findings revealed proximal tracheoesophageal fistula, defect of ventricular septum approximately 2 mm in diameter, talipes calcaneovalgus, epicanthus, and malformation of pinnae. Adrenal glands, ovaries, and uterus were normal. External genitalia were malformed (Fig 1). On each side, laterally and superior to the external vaginal opening, were two cutaneous lobules measuring approximately 3 × 2 × 1 cm. The vagina was prolapsed and its opening partially covered with two cutaneous duplications which extended from the elevated phallic region. The urethral opening was between them and above the opening of the