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Observation | ONLINE FIRST

Specific TGM1 Mutation Profiles in Bathing Suit and Self-Improving Collodion Ichthyoses:  Phenotypic and Genotypic Data From 9 Patients With Dynamic Phenotypes of Autosomal Recessive Congenital Ichthyosis FREE

Emmanuelle Bourrat, MD; Claudine Blanchet-Bardon, MD; Celine Derbois, MD; Susan Cure, PhD; Judith Fischer, MD, PhD
[+] Author Affiliations

Author Affiliations: Department of Dermatology, Hôpital Saint-Louis, Paris, France (Drs Bourrat and Blanchet-Bardon); Centre Nationale de Génotypage (Drs Derbois and Fischer) and Centre Nationale de Séquençage, Genoscope (Dr Cure), Commissariat à l’Energie Atomique, Institut de Génomique, Evry, France; and Institute for Human Genetics, University Medical Center Freiburg, Freiburg, Germany (Dr Fischer).


Arch Dermatol. 2012;148(10):1191-1195. doi:10.1001/archdermatol.2012.1947.
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Published online

ABSTRACT

Background Bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI) and self-improving collodion ichthyosis (SICI) are 2 minor variants of generalized autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis. Bathing suit ichthyosis is characterized by scaling of the skin in a bathing suit pattern, mainly limited to the trunk, whereas SICI is characterized by complete disappearance of the skin lesions.

Observations We report genotypic and phenotypic data from a series of 9 patients who were collodion babies and developed BSI or SICI owing to mutations in the transglutaminase-1 gene (TGM1), including 3 previously unreported missense mutations. All of our patients with BSI or SICI carried at least 1 specific missense mutation in TGM1 concerning an arginine at position 307 or 315. In 2 patients, the disease evolved (BSI to SICI or BSI to autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis). The remaining 7 patients exhibited a stable BSI phenotype after shedding of the collodion membrane.

Conclusions This study highlights the possibility of variable evolution of the phenotype of patients with identical mutations in the same gene. Combined with data from the literature, these findings confirm the hypothesis that only a restricted spectrum of TGM1 mutations leads to a BSI and/or an SICI phenotype. This phenotypic variability also depends on other genetic and external factors.

Figures in this Article

The autosomal recessive congenital ichthyoses (ARCI) are nonsyndromic disorders characterized by a variable degree of generalized desquamation and erythema. In most cases, patients are born surrounded by a collodionlike membrane, hence the term collodion baby (CB). Bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI) is a minor variant of ARCI characterized by skin manifestations mainly limited to the trunk. This phenotypic variant is rare; fewer than 30 cases have been reported in the literature since the initial description by Scott1 in 1970. Seven genes have been implicated in nonsyndromic ARCI to date (TGM1, ABCA12, ALOXE3, ALOX12B, ICHTHYIN, CYP4F22, and PNPLA1),29 but in approximately 20% of patients, no mutation has been found, which indicates that other causative genes remain to be identified.10 Mutations in the transglutaminase-1 gene (TGM1 ;OMIM 190195) on 14q11.2, which encodes an enzyme implicated in the cross-linking of precursor proteins in the cornified envelope, are the most common cause of ARCI and account for about one-third of the cases.10 All patients with BSI described in the literature who have undergone mutation analysis have been shown to carry homozygous or compound heterozygous mutations in the TGM1 gene. In 2006, Oji et al11 demonstrated that the BSI phenotype was a consequence of certain missense mutations in TGM1 that gave rise to enzymatic activity that varied with skin temperature. Another dynamic ARCI phenotype, which is also a minor variant, is represented by self-improving collodion ichthyosis (SICI).12 In this case, complete regression of the CB and ichthyosis phenotype is seen within a few months. In some of the patients, this finding has been attributed to a sensitivity of TGM1 to hydrostatic pressure,13 which could also be a consequence of specific mutations in the TGM1 gene.

We report herein genotypic and phenotypic data from a new series of 9 patients with BSI. Two of our patients presented with disease progression in the following 2 phases: an initial BSI phenotype followed by evolution toward an SICI phenotype before 12 months of age in one case (patient 9) and toward a generalized ARCI starting at 12 years of age in the other case (patient 7). The other patients developed a stable BSI phenotype after shedding of the collodion membrane.

METHODS

PATIENTS

Patients with a BSI phenotype were selected from a cohort of 125 families living in France who were included from January 1, 1994, through December 31, 2010, on the basis of a family history compatible with nonsyndromic ARCI. Patient 1 was of Algerian background, and the others (patients 2-9) were white. We collected phenotypic data at birth, followed the case histories of evolution of the disease, and sequenced the DNA of patients for the 7 known ARCI genes. The study has been approved by the regional ethics committees and performed in accordance with the Declaration of Helsinki principles. Written informed consent was obtained from the patients or their parents for publication of clinical details and accompanying images.

SEQUENCING

Mutation analysis was performed in affected patients and both parents if available. The sequencing protocols, including oligonucleotide primer selection for all exons of the ARCI genes, were used as previously described; these included the genes TGM1, ABCA12, ALOXE3, ALOX12B, ICHTHYIN, and CYP4F22.

RESULTS

Nine patients (4 boys and 5 girls) from 8 families (patients 5 and 6 were brothers) presented with a BSI phenotype a few months after birth. Only patient 1 was from a consanguineous family. The sister of patient 7 was a CB at birth, but the condition progressed directly to generalized ARCI without any specific features of BSI (Table).

Table Graphic Jump LocationTable. Phenotypes and Genotypes in BSI
PHENOTYPIC DATA

Our phenotypic data are comparable with observations from the literature. All patients were CBs, and the disorder progressed toward a BSI phenotype in a few months, when they were only treated locally with emollients (Table). The BSI phenotype persisted in 7 patients (follow-up ranged from 4 to 28 years), whereas patient 7, a girl who underwent nonsystemic keratolytic treatment since 2 years of age, experienced reversion to a generalized ARCI phenotype at puberty in parallel with the development of obesity. Patient 9 had a typical BSI phenotype at 6 months of age, then was examined at 17 years of age with completely normal skin and thus classified as having SICI retrospectively (Figure 1). The complete disappearance of ichthyosis occurred before 1 year of age according to the parents.

Place holder to copy figure label and caption
Graphic Jump Location

Figure 1. Typical bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI) phenotypes in 2 patients. Patient 1 at 4 (A) and 6 years of age (B); patient 9 at 3 weeks (C) and 20 years of age (D).

SEQUENCING DATA TABLE

Eight of our patients carried compound heterozygous mutations in TGM1, whereas patient 1 from the consanguineous family was homozygous (Figure 2). Nine different mutations of TGM1 were identified. Six of these mutations have been reported before, whereas 3 of the mutations are novel. The novel mutations constitute missense mutations, each of which was only found in 1 patient, that is, p.Leu484Pro (patient 7), p.Gly524Asp (patient 4), and p.Gly524Ser (patient 8). Every BSI patient carried at least 1 missense mutation that replaced an arginine at position 307 or 315.

Place holder to copy figure label and caption
Graphic Jump Location

Figure 2. Mutations in our patients with bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI). Schematic presentation of the TGM1 complementary DNA and protein structure include the mutations in our 9 patients with BSI. TGM1 indicates transglutaminase type 1. Adapted from Oji et al.11

COMMENT

We herein describe 9 patients with TGM1 mutations and a dynamic ARCI phenotype, including 8 with BSI and 1 with BSI followed by SICI. In 2 patients, progression of the disease occurred in 2 phases. Until 12 years of age, patient 7 exhibited a BSI phenotype that evolved toward a generalized ARCI phenotype in parallel with the development of obesity. This secondary progression toward a generalization of the ichthyosis has already been reported once in the literature in 2 brothers.11 Family 7 had an intrafamilial discordance because the younger sister of patient 7 developed a generalized ARCI phenotype within the first month of her life, and this phenotype persisted for the duration of follow-up (20 years). Patient 9 was examined at 1 and 3 weeks of age, when he exhibited a BSI phenotype (Figure 1C), but he was completely free of ichthyosis symptoms at 1 year of age, and his status remained stable. Patient 9 was examined again at 19 years of age with a strictly normal skin, not dry except for some small scales on the scalp (Figure 1). His diagnosis is therefore SICI with an intermediate BSI phenotype, which has never been reported in the literature, to our knowledge. This lack of reporting could indicate that the condition is rare or that it is unnoticed or not recorded by the physicians because the regression occurs progressively for a few weeks, centripetally from the extremities toward the central part of the body. These dynamic phenotypes in the same patient need to be emphasized because they may explain why the same mutation can be reported in the literature as producing an SICI, a BSI, or a generalized ARCI phenotype.

Bathing suit ichthyosis has always been associated with mutations in TGM1. Twenty-two molecularly characterized cases have been reported to date in the literature,11,1416 in addition to 3 isolated observations under a different nomenclature but with a clinical description that corresponds to the BSI phenotype.1719 The largest ARCI phenotype-genotype correlation study to date included 206 families, of which 104 had mutations in TGM1 ; none of these patients had a BSI phenotype, indicating a very low frequency for this variant.20 Seventeen missense mutations have been reported in BSI patients, to which our 3 new missense mutations must be added. Of these 20 missense mutations, 9 have been reported only in patients with the BSI phenotype, of which 3 have been shown to lead to thermosensitive mutants, and the remaining 11 are common to BSI and ARCI patients. The following 6 of these 20 missense mutations are especially frequent and concern 2 distinct arginine amino acid residues: p.Arg307Gly, p.Arg307Trp, p.Arg315His, p.Arg315Cys, p.Arg315Gly, and p.Arg315Leu, which are all mutations common to BSI and generalized ARCI phenotypes. For example, the p.Arg315Leu mutation, which is the mutation found in the homozygous state in all of the patients in the South African series,14,21 has also been reported in the homozygous state in a family with monozygotic twins with a phenotype of generalized ARCI.22 The functional characteristics of the mutated enzyme that is sensitive to atmospheric pressure have been demonstrated for only the p.Asp490Gly mutation, which was reported in the heterozygous state in the SICI patient.13

All of our patients harbored at least 1 mutation in an arginine, at position 307 or 315. Two of the second mutations in our compound heterozygous patients (c.877-2A>G and Trp263X) have been described in BSI patients in the same combination with the arginine mutations at positions 307 and 315,11 which suggests that these mutations could also have an influence on the determination of the BSI phenotype. The arginine at position 315 in the TGM1 protein is part of a consensus Arg-Gly-Asp tripeptide that may represent part of a functional domain often present in cell adhesion proteins, including fibronectin.23

Self-improving collodion ichthyosis represents another minor variant of ARCI defined by the complete disappearance of the ichthyosis phenotype in the months after the birth of a CB,24 an occurrence in 10% of CBs.25,26 The SICI phenotype has been reported in association with mutations in TGM113 but also in ALOX12B27 and ALOXE3.12 Only 4 SICI patients from 3 families have been reported to carry mutations in TGM1.12,13 These dynamic clinical variants of ARCI in which the phenotype evolves with age have been explained in certain patients by specific mutations in TGM1 that give rise to a mutant enzyme in which the functional activity is sensitive to the temperature of the skin (BSI phenotype11) or to hydrostatic pressure (SICI phenotype12). Similar findings have been reported in other severe autosomal recessive skin disorders, such as epidermolysis bullosa; spontaneous attenuation of a neonatal dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa has been reported in a 4-year-old Japanese boy.28

The p.Arg307Gly mutation was also found in our SICI patient in the heterozygous state and in another SICI patient in the homozygous state described by Hackett et al.15 This mutation, therefore, is common to 3 phenotypes. In keratinocyte cell cultures, Jiang et al29 have recently shown that the TGM1 protein is associated with the endoplasmic reticulum and ultimately delivered to the plasma membrane; the p.Cys377Ala mutation led to the accumulation of the TGM1 protein in the endoplasmic reticulum and the absence of normal trafficking and delivery to the plasma membrane.

In terms of molecular analysis (Table), we are especially interested in the missense mutations, which are more likely than nonsense or splice site mutations to lead to an enzyme that is partially functional. However, the presence of a TGM1 mutation leading to total loss of function is not incompatible with a BSI phenotype (eg, the splice site mutation c.877-2A>G or the nonsense mutation p.Trp263X in Oji et al11).

CONCLUSIONS

The findings on our series of patients favor an ARCI phenotype that evolves over time in certain patients who, beginning with a congenital phenotype of CB, may experience progression toward a stable BSI phenotype, a transitory BSI phenotype with secondary aggravation (return to a generalized ARCI phenotype), or a transitory BSI phenotype with progression to cure (SICI phenotype). The existence of 1 case of intrafamilial phenotypic discordance (one sister with generalized ARCI and the other with BSI) also favors a variable evolving phenotypic spectrum for the same genotype. Finally, certain missense mutations in TGM1 are most often associated with the BSI phenotype, but these same mutations may sometimes be associated with a generalized ARCI or an SICI phenotype in the homozygous or the heterozygous states. This study raises the hypothesis of the existence of modifier genes and/or environmental factors other than temperature and hydrostatic pressure, which could contribute to the extension and severity of the ichthyosis.30 The genotype-phenotype correlation has therefore only an imperfect predictive value in terms of the generalized or limited topography of ARCI. These correlations remain indispensible for the comprehension of the pathogenesis of the ichthyosis. Knowledge of the exact pathogenic mechanisms could lead to new therapeutic approaches for TGM1 -associated ichthyosis.

ARTICLE INFORMATION

Correspondence: Judith Fischer, MD, PhD, Institute for Human Genetics, University Medical Center Freiburg, Breisacher Strasse 33, 79106 Freiburg, Germany (judith.fischer@uniklinik-freiburg.de).

Accepted for Publication: May 8, 2012.

Published Online: July 16, 2012. doi:10.1001 /archdermatol.2012.1947

AuthorContributions: Dr Fischer had full access to all the data in the study and takes responsibility for the integrity of the data and the accuracy of the data analysis. Study concept and design: Fischer. Acquisition of data: Bourrat, Blanchet-Bardon, Derbois, and Fischer. Analysis and interpretation of data: Bourrat, Cure, and Fischer. Drafting of the manuscript: Bourrat and Fischer. Critical revision of the manuscript for important intellectual content: Blanchet-Bardon, Derbois, Cure, and Fischer. Statistical expertise: Fischer. Obtained funding: Fischer. Administrative, technical, and material support: Bourrat, Blanchet-Bardon, Cure, and Fischer.

Financial Disclosure: None reported.

Funding/Support: This study was supported in part by the Centre Nationale de Génotypage, Association Athina ichtyose Monaco, and the Foundation for Ichthyosis and Related Skin Types.

Role of the Sponsors: The sponsors had no role in the design and conduct of the study; in the collection, analysis, and interpretation of the data; or in the preparation, review, or approval of the manuscript.

Additional Contributions: We thank the patients and their families for providing specimens and phenotypic data. Susanne Schwonbeck, PhD, assisted with the figures.

REFERENCES

Scott F. Skin disease in the South African Bantu. In: Marshall J, ed. Essays on Tropical Dermatology. Vol 2. Amsterdam, the Netherlands: Excerpta Medica; 1970:1-17
Russell LJ, DiGiovanna JJ, Rogers GR,  et al.  Mutations in the gene for transglutaminase 1 in autosomal recessive lamellar ichthyosis.  Nat Genet. 1995;9(3):279-283
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Huber M, Rettler I, Bernasconi K,  et al.  Mutations of keratinocyte transglutaminase in lamellar ichthyosis.  Science. 1995;267(5197):525-528
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Jobard F, Lefèvre C, Karaduman A,  et al.  Lipoxygenase-3 (ALOXE3) and 12(R)-lipoxygenase (ALOX12B) are mutated in non–bullous congenital ichthyosiform erythroderma (NCIE) linked to chromosome 17p13.1.  Hum Mol Genet. 2002;11(1):107-113
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefévre C, Audebert S, Jobard F,  et al.  Mutations in the transporter ABCA12 are associated with lamellar ichthyosis type 2.  Hum Mol Genet. 2003;12(18):2369-2378
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefèvre C, Bouadjar B, Karaduman A,  et al.  Mutations in ichthyin a new gene on chromosome 5q33 in a new form of autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis.  Hum Mol Genet. 2004;13(20):2473-2482
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefèvre C, Bouadjar B, Ferrand V,  et al.  Mutations in a new cytochrome P450 gene in lamellar ichthyosis type 3.  Hum Mol Genet. 2006;15(5):767-776
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lesueur F, Bouadjar B, Lefèvre C,  et al.  Novel mutations in ALOX12B in patients with autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis and evidence for genetic heterogeneity on chromosome 17p13.  J Invest Dermatol. 2007;127(4):829-834
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Grall A, Guaguère E, Planchais S,  et al.  PNPLA1 mutations cause autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis in golden retriever dogs and humans.  Nat Genet. 2012;44(2):140-147
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Fischer J. Autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis.  J Invest Dermatol. 2009;129(6):1319-1321
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Oji V, Hautier JM, Ahvazi B,  et al.  Bathing suit ichthyosis is caused by transglutaminase-1 deficiency: evidence for a temperature-sensitive phenotype.  Hum Mol Genet. 2006;15(21):3083-3097
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Vahlquist A, Bygum A, Gånemo A,  et al.  Genotypic and clinical spectrum of self-improving collodion ichthyosis: ALOX12B, ALOXE3, and TGM1 mutations in Scandinavian patients.  J Invest Dermatol. 2010;130(2):438-443
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Raghunath M, Hennies HC, Ahvazi B,  et al.  Self-healing collodion baby: a dynamic phenotype explained by a particular transglutaminase-1 mutation.  J Invest Dermatol. 2003;120(2):224-228
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Arita K, Jacyk WK, Wessagowit V,  et al.  The South African “bathing suit ichthyosis” is a form of lamellar ichthyosis caused by a homozygous missense mutation, p.R315L, in transglutaminase 1.  J Invest Dermatol. 2007;127(2):490-493
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Hackett BC, Fitzgerald D, Watson RM, Hol FA, Irvine AD. Genotype-phenotype correlations with TGM1: clustering of mutations in the bathing suit ichthyosis and self-healing collodion baby variants of lamellar ichthyosis.  Br J Dermatol. 2010;162(2):448-451
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Yamamoto M, Sakaguchi Y, Itoh M,  et al.  Bathing suit ichthyosis with summer exacerbation: a temperature-sensitive case [published online December 6, 2011].  Br J Dermatol
PubMed  |  Link to Article
Petit E, Huber M, Rochat A,  et al.  Three novel point mutations in the keratinocyte transglutaminase (TGK) gene in lamellar ichthyosis: significance for mutant transcript level, TGK immunodetection and activity.  Eur J Hum Genet. 1997;5(4):218-228
PubMed
Akiyama M, Takizawa Y, Suzuki Y, Ishiko A, Matsuo I, Shimizu H. Compound heterozygous TGM1 mutations including a novel missense mutation L204Q in a mild form of lamellar ichthyosis.  J Invest Dermatol. 2001;116(6):992-995
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Muramatsu S, Suga Y, Kon J, Matsuba S, Hashimoto Y, Ogawa H. A Japanese patient with a mild form of lamellar ichthyosis harbouring two missense mutations in the core domain of the transglutaminase 1 gene.  Br J Dermatol. 2004;150(2):390-392
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Farasat S, Wei MH, Herman M,  et al.  Novel transglutaminase-1 mutations and genotype-phenotype investigations of 104 patients with autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis in the USA.  J Med Genet. 2009;46(2):103-111
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Jacyk WK. Bathing-suit ichthyosis: a peculiar phenotype of lamellar ichthyosis in South African blacks.  Eur J Dermatol. 2005;15(6):433-436
PubMed
Tok J, Garzon MC, Cserhalmi-Friedman P, Lam HM, Spitz JL, Christiano AM. Identification of mutations in the transglutaminase 1 gene in lamellar ichthyosis.  Exp Dermatol. 1999;8(2):128-133
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Polakowska RR, Eickbush T, Falciano V, Razvi F, Goldsmith LA. Organization and evolution of the human epidermal keratinocyte transglutaminase I gene.  Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 1992;89(10):4476-4480
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Frenk E, de Techtermann F. Self-healing collodion baby: evidence for autosomal recessive inheritance.  Pediatr Dermatol. 1992;9(2):95-97
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Larrègue M, Ottavy N, Bressieux JM, Lorette J. Collodion baby: 32 new case reports [in French].  Ann Dermatol Venereol. 1986;113(9):773-785
PubMed
Van Gysel D, Lijnen RL, Moekti SS, de Laat PC, Oranje AP. Collodion baby: a follow-up study of 17 cases.  J Eur Acad Dermatol Venereol. 2002;16(5):472-475
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Harting M, Brunetti-Pierri N, Chan CS,  et al.  Self-healing collodion membrane and mild nonbullous congenital ichthyosiform erythroderma due to 2 novel mutations in the ALOX12B gene.  Arch Dermatol. 2008;144(3):351-356
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Hatta N, Takata M, Shimizu H. Spontaneous disappearance of intraepidermal type VII collagen in a patient with dystrophic epidermolysis bullosa.  Br J Dermatol. 1995;133(4):619-624
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Jiang H, Jans R, Xu W,  et al.  Type I transglutaminase accumulation in the endoplasmic reticulum may be an underlying cause of autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis.  J Biol Chem. 2010;285(41):31634-31646
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Aufenvenne K, Oji V, Walker T,  et al.  Transglutaminase-1 and bathing suit ichthyosis: molecular analysis of gene/environment interactions.  J Invest Dermatol. 2009;129(8):2068-2071
PubMed   |  Link to Article

Figures

Place holder to copy figure label and caption
Graphic Jump Location

Figure 1. Typical bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI) phenotypes in 2 patients. Patient 1 at 4 (A) and 6 years of age (B); patient 9 at 3 weeks (C) and 20 years of age (D).

Place holder to copy figure label and caption
Graphic Jump Location

Figure 2. Mutations in our patients with bathing suit ichthyosis (BSI). Schematic presentation of the TGM1 complementary DNA and protein structure include the mutations in our 9 patients with BSI. TGM1 indicates transglutaminase type 1. Adapted from Oji et al.11

Tables

Table Graphic Jump LocationTable. Phenotypes and Genotypes in BSI

References

Scott F. Skin disease in the South African Bantu. In: Marshall J, ed. Essays on Tropical Dermatology. Vol 2. Amsterdam, the Netherlands: Excerpta Medica; 1970:1-17
Russell LJ, DiGiovanna JJ, Rogers GR,  et al.  Mutations in the gene for transglutaminase 1 in autosomal recessive lamellar ichthyosis.  Nat Genet. 1995;9(3):279-283
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Huber M, Rettler I, Bernasconi K,  et al.  Mutations of keratinocyte transglutaminase in lamellar ichthyosis.  Science. 1995;267(5197):525-528
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Jobard F, Lefèvre C, Karaduman A,  et al.  Lipoxygenase-3 (ALOXE3) and 12(R)-lipoxygenase (ALOX12B) are mutated in non–bullous congenital ichthyosiform erythroderma (NCIE) linked to chromosome 17p13.1.  Hum Mol Genet. 2002;11(1):107-113
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefévre C, Audebert S, Jobard F,  et al.  Mutations in the transporter ABCA12 are associated with lamellar ichthyosis type 2.  Hum Mol Genet. 2003;12(18):2369-2378
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefèvre C, Bouadjar B, Karaduman A,  et al.  Mutations in ichthyin a new gene on chromosome 5q33 in a new form of autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis.  Hum Mol Genet. 2004;13(20):2473-2482
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lefèvre C, Bouadjar B, Ferrand V,  et al.  Mutations in a new cytochrome P450 gene in lamellar ichthyosis type 3.  Hum Mol Genet. 2006;15(5):767-776
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Lesueur F, Bouadjar B, Lefèvre C,  et al.  Novel mutations in ALOX12B in patients with autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis and evidence for genetic heterogeneity on chromosome 17p13.  J Invest Dermatol. 2007;127(4):829-834
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Grall A, Guaguère E, Planchais S,  et al.  PNPLA1 mutations cause autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis in golden retriever dogs and humans.  Nat Genet. 2012;44(2):140-147
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Fischer J. Autosomal recessive congenital ichthyosis.  J Invest Dermatol. 2009;129(6):1319-1321
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Oji V, Hautier JM, Ahvazi B,  et al.  Bathing suit ichthyosis is caused by transglutaminase-1 deficiency: evidence for a temperature-sensitive phenotype.  Hum Mol Genet. 2006;15(21):3083-3097
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Vahlquist A, Bygum A, Gånemo A,  et al.  Genotypic and clinical spectrum of self-improving collodion ichthyosis: ALOX12B, ALOXE3, and TGM1 mutations in Scandinavian patients.  J Invest Dermatol. 2010;130(2):438-443
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Raghunath M, Hennies HC, Ahvazi B,  et al.  Self-healing collodion baby: a dynamic phenotype explained by a particular transglutaminase-1 mutation.  J Invest Dermatol. 2003;120(2):224-228
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Arita K, Jacyk WK, Wessagowit V,  et al.  The South African “bathing suit ichthyosis” is a form of lamellar ichthyosis caused by a homozygous missense mutation, p.R315L, in transglutaminase 1.  J Invest Dermatol. 2007;127(2):490-493
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Hackett BC, Fitzgerald D, Watson RM, Hol FA, Irvine AD. Genotype-phenotype correlations with TGM1: clustering of mutations in the bathing suit ichthyosis and self-healing collodion baby variants of lamellar ichthyosis.  Br J Dermatol. 2010;162(2):448-451
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Yamamoto M, Sakaguchi Y, Itoh M,  et al.  Bathing suit ichthyosis with summer exacerbation: a temperature-sensitive case [published online December 6, 2011].  Br J Dermatol
PubMed  |  Link to Article
Petit E, Huber M, Rochat A,  et al.  Three novel point mutations in the keratinocyte transglutaminase (TGK) gene in lamellar ichthyosis: significance for mutant transcript level, TGK immunodetection and activity.  Eur J Hum Genet. 1997;5(4):218-228
PubMed
Akiyama M, Takizawa Y, Suzuki Y, Ishiko A, Matsuo I, Shimizu H. Compound heterozygous TGM1 mutations including a novel missense mutation L204Q in a mild form of lamellar ichthyosis.  J Invest Dermatol. 2001;116(6):992-995
PubMed   |  Link to Article
Muramatsu S, Suga Y, Kon J, Matsuba S, Hashimoto Y, Ogawa H. A Japanese patient with a mild form of lamellar ichthyosis harbouring two missense mutations in the core domain of the transglutaminase 1 gene.  Br J Dermatol. 2004;150(2):390-392
PubMed   |  Link to Article
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