The paper presents results of dynamic and equilibrium surface tension measurements (using a maximum bubble pressure instrument) of serum and urine samples that were obtained from 80 healthy human of various sexes and ages. These data were compared with surface tension measurements of biological liquids obtained from patients suffering from malignant neoplasm of corpus uteri (n=5) and cervix uteri (n=31). In addition, surface dilatational rheology was determined on 32 samples using a drop shape method. The dilatational rheology data were compared with the dynamic surface tension data. Although some trends were found, no significant correlations exist between surface tension and rheology data and any of the disease states or stages. It is difficult to explain these findings in the framework of known mechanisms. However, our studies demonstrate that dynamic interface tensiometry of human biological liquids provide new insight into the biophysical behavior of these liquids, most likely reflecting compositional changes of them during ageing, the course of cancer and as a consequence of therapeutical interventions.