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Items: 1 to 20 of 127

1.

In a murine tuberculosis model, the absence of homeostatic chemokines delays granuloma formation and protective immunity.

Khader SA, Rangel-Moreno J, Fountain JJ, Martino CA, Reiley WW, Pearl JE, Winslow GM, Woodland DL, Randall TD, Cooper AM.

J Immunol. 2009 Dec 15;183(12):8004-14. doi: 10.4049/jimmunol.0901937. Epub .

2.

Selectin ligand-independent priming and maintenance of T cell immunity during airborne tuberculosis.

Schreiber T, Ehlers S, Aly S, Hölscher A, Hartmann S, Lipp M, Lowe JB, Hölscher C.

J Immunol. 2006 Jan 15;176(2):1131-40.

3.

Differing activities of homeostatic chemokines CCL19, CCL21, and CXCL12 in lymphocyte and dendritic cell recruitment and lymphoid neogenesis.

Luther SA, Bidgol A, Hargreaves DC, Schmidt A, Xu Y, Paniyadi J, Matloubian M, Cyster JG.

J Immunol. 2002 Jul 1;169(1):424-33.

4.

Mycobacterium tuberculosis infects dendritic cells with high frequency and impairs their function in vivo.

Wolf AJ, Linas B, Trevejo-Nuñez GJ, Kincaid E, Tamura T, Takatsu K, Ernst JD.

J Immunol. 2007 Aug 15;179(4):2509-19.

5.

Pulmonary expression of CXC chemokine ligand 13, CC chemokine ligand 19, and CC chemokine ligand 21 is essential for local immunity to influenza.

Rangel-Moreno J, Moyron-Quiroz JE, Hartson L, Kusser K, Randall TD.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2007 Jun 19;104(25):10577-82. Epub 2007 Jun 11.

6.

Secondary lymphoid organs are dispensable for the development of T-cell-mediated immunity during tuberculosis.

Day TA, Koch M, Nouailles G, Jacobsen M, Kosmiadi GA, Miekley D, Kuhlmann S, Jörg S, Gamradt P, Mollenkopf HJ, Hurwitz R, Reece ST, Kaufmann SH, Kursar M.

Eur J Immunol. 2010 Jun;40(6):1663-73. doi: 10.1002/eji.201040299.

7.

CCL21 is sufficient to mediate DC migration, maturation and function in the absence of CCL19.

Britschgi MR, Favre S, Luther SA.

Eur J Immunol. 2010 May;40(5):1266-71. doi: 10.1002/eji.200939921.

8.

Homeostatic lymphoid chemokines synergize with adhesion ligands to trigger T and B lymphocyte chemokinesis.

Stachowiak AN, Wang Y, Huang YC, Irvine DJ.

J Immunol. 2006 Aug 15;177(4):2340-8.

9.

NALP3 is not necessary for early protection against experimental tuberculosis.

Walter K, Hölscher C, Tschopp J, Ehlers S.

Immunobiology. 2010 Sep-Oct;215(9-10):804-11. doi: 10.1016/j.imbio.2010.05.015. Epub 2010 Jun 4.

PMID:
20579764
10.

Synergy between individual TNF-dependent functions determines granuloma performance for controlling Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection.

Ray JC, Flynn JL, Kirschner DE.

J Immunol. 2009 Mar 15;182(6):3706-17. doi: 10.4049/jimmunol.0802297.

11.

Interferon regulatory factor 8-deficiency determines massive neutrophil recruitment but T cell defect in fast growing granulomas during tuberculosis.

Rocca S, Schiavoni G, Sali M, Anfossi AG, Abalsamo L, Palucci I, Mattei F, Sanchez M, Giagu A, Antuofermo E, Fadda G, Belardelli F, Delogu G, Gabriele L.

PLoS One. 2013 May 24;8(5):e62751. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0062751. Print 2013. Erratum in: PLoS One. 2013;8(9). doi:10.1371/annotation/cbf9ae84-2f74-4d4d-b2e7-b39e7ebaaaa8.

12.

A hybrid multi-compartment model of granuloma formation and T cell priming in tuberculosis.

Marino S, El-Kebir M, Kirschner D.

J Theor Biol. 2011 Jul 7;280(1):50-62. doi: 10.1016/j.jtbi.2011.03.022. Epub 2011 Apr 1.

13.

IL-27 signaling compromises control of bacterial growth in mycobacteria-infected mice.

Pearl JE, Khader SA, Solache A, Gilmartin L, Ghilardi N, deSauvage F, Cooper AM.

J Immunol. 2004 Dec 15;173(12):7490-6.

14.

Macrophage arginase-1 controls bacterial growth and pathology in hypoxic tuberculosis granulomas.

Duque-Correa MA, Kühl AA, Rodriguez PC, Zedler U, Schommer-Leitner S, Rao M, Weiner J 3rd, Hurwitz R, Qualls JE, Kosmiadi GA, Murray PJ, Kaufmann SH, Reece ST.

Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A. 2014 Sep 23;111(38):E4024-32. doi: 10.1073/pnas.1408839111. Epub 2014 Sep 8.

16.

Essential role of IL-17A in the formation of a mycobacterial infection-induced granuloma in the lung.

Okamoto Yoshida Y, Umemura M, Yahagi A, O'Brien RL, Ikuta K, Kishihara K, Hara H, Nakae S, Iwakura Y, Matsuzaki G.

J Immunol. 2010 Apr 15;184(8):4414-22. doi: 10.4049/jimmunol.0903332. Epub 2010 Mar 8.

17.

Mycobacterium tuberculosis triggers formation of lymphoid structure in murine lungs.

Kahnert A, Höpken UE, Stein M, Bandermann S, Lipp M, Kaufmann SH.

J Infect Dis. 2007 Jan 1;195(1):46-54. Epub 2006 Nov 14.

18.

Induction and effector phase of allergic lung inflammation is independent of CCL21/CCL19 and LT-beta.

Ploix C, Zuberi RI, Liu FT, Carson MJ, Lo DD.

Int J Med Sci. 2009;6(2):85-92. Epub 2009 Mar 10.

19.

Histamine plays an essential regulatory role in lung inflammation and protective immunity in the acute phase of Mycobacterium tuberculosis infection.

Carlos D, Fremond C, Samarina A, Vasseur V, Maillet I, Ramos SG, Erard F, Quesniaux V, Ohtsu H, Silva CL, Faccioli LH, Ryffel B.

Infect Immun. 2009 Dec;77(12):5359-68. doi: 10.1128/IAI.01497-08. Epub 2009 Oct 12.

20.

CXCL13 is highly produced by Sézary cells and enhances their migratory ability via a synergistic mechanism involving CCL19 and CCL21 chemokines.

Picchio MC, Scala E, Pomponi D, Caprini E, Frontani M, Angelucci I, Mangoni A, Lazzeri C, Perez M, Remotti D, Bonoldi E, Benucci R, Baliva G, Lombardo GA, Napolitano M, Russo G, Narducci MG.

Cancer Res. 2008 Sep 1;68(17):7137-46. doi: 10.1158/0008-5472.CAN-08-0602.

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