How to cite this article: Castori M, Silvestri E, Pedace L, Marseglia G, Tempera A, Antigoni I, Torricelli F, Majore S, Grammatico P. 2009. Fontaine–Farriaux syndrome: A recognizable craniosynostosis syndrome with nail, skeletal, abdominal, and central nervous system anomalies. Am J Med Genet Part A 149A:2193–2199.
Fontaine–Farriaux syndrome: A recognizable craniosynostosis syndrome with nail, skeletal, abdominal, and central nervous system anomalies†
Version of Record online: 3 SEP 2009
Copyright © 2009 Wiley-Liss, Inc.
American Journal of Medical Genetics Part A
Volume 149A, Issue 10, pages 2193–2199, October 2009
How to Cite
Castori, M., Silvestri, E., Pedace, L., Marseglia, G., Tempera, A., Antigoni, I., Torricelli, F., Majore, S. and Grammatico, P. (2009), Fontaine–Farriaux syndrome: A recognizable craniosynostosis syndrome with nail, skeletal, abdominal, and central nervous system anomalies. Am. J. Med. Genet., 149A: 2193–2199. doi: 10.1002/ajmg.a.32763
- Issue online: 24 SEP 2009
- Version of Record online: 3 SEP 2009
- Manuscript Accepted: 14 JAN 2009
- Manuscript Received: 20 JUL 2008
Editor's Note In this article by Castori et al., the authors describe a stillborn infant with the Fontaine-Farriaux syndrome. In the ensuing paper, Delgado et al. report on a boy with what the authors consider to be the third case of the Petty-Laxova-Wiedemann syndrome. Both authors raise the issue as to whether these two entities might represent the same disorder. Individuals called Fontaine-Farriaux syndrome have been infants, while those with the Petty-Laxova-Wiedemann were older individuals when described. Additional reports will be needed to resolve the question. Despite that issue, these two papers help delineate the phenotypes of the two named disorders. John C. Carey
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