SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

REFERENCES

  • 1
    Firestein GS. Etiology and pathogenesis of rheumatoid arthritis. In: KellyWM, HarrisEDJr, RuddyS, SledgeCB, editors. Textbook of rheumatology. 5th ed. Philadelphia: WB Saunders; 1997. p. 85197.
  • 2
    Mankin HJ, Brandt KD. Pathogenesis of osteoarthritis. In: KellyWM, HarrisEDJr, RuddyS, SledgeCB, editors. Textbook of rheumatology. 5th ed. Philadelphia: WB Saunders; 1997. p. 136982.
  • 3
    Pelletier J-P, Martel-Pelletier J, Howell DS, Ghandur-Mnaymneh L, Enis JE, Woessner JF Jr. Collagenase and collagenolytic activity in human osteoarthritic cartilage. Arthritis Rheum 1983; 26: 638.
  • 4
    Shlopov BV, Lie W-R, Mainardi CL, Cole AA, Chubinskaya S, Hasty KA. Osteoarthritic lesions: involvement of three different collagenases. Arthritis Rheum 1997; 40: 206574.
  • 5
    Vincenti MP, Clark IM, Brinckerhoff CE. Using inhibitors of metalloproteinases to treat arthritis: easier said than done? Arthritis Rheum 1994; 37: 111526.
  • 6
    Nagase H. Activation mechanisms of matrix metalloproteinases. Biol Chem 1997; 378: 15160.
  • 7
    Vincenti MP. The matrix metalloproteinase (MMP) and tissue inhibitor of metalloproteinase (TIMP) genes: transcriptional and posttranscriptional regulation, signal transduction and cell-type-specific expression. Methods Mol Biol 2001; 151: 12148.
  • 8
    Tetlow LC, Woolley DE. Comparative immunolocalization studies of collagenase 1 and collagenase 3 production in the rheumatoid lesion, and by human chondrocytes and synoviocytes in vitro. Br J Rheumatol 1998; 37: 6470.
  • 9
    Billinghurst RC, Wu W, Ionescu M, Reiner A, Dahlberg L, Chen J, et al. Comparison of the degradation of type II collagen and proteoglycan in nasal and articular cartilages induced by interleukin-1 and the selective inhibition of type II collagen cleavage by collagenase. Arthritis Rheum 2000; 43: 66472.
  • 10
    Dahlberg L, Billinghurst RC, Manner P, Nelson F, Webb G, Ionescu M, et al. Selective enhancement of collagenase-mediated cleavage of resident type II collagen in cultured osteoarthritic cartilage and arrest with a synthetic inhibitor that spares collagenase 1 (matrix metalloproteinase 1). Arthritis Rheum 2000; 43: 67382.
  • 11
    Perkins ND. The Rel/NF-kappa B family: friend and foe. Trends Biochem Sci 2000; 25: 43440.
  • 12
    Bondeson J, Brennan F, Foxwell B, Feldmann M. Effective adenoviral transfer of IkappaBalpha into human fibroblasts and chondrosarcoma cells reveals that the induction of matrix metalloproteinases and proinflammatory cytokines is nuclear factor-kappaB dependent. J Rheumatol 2000; 27: 207889.
  • 13
    Bond M, Chase AJ, Baker AH, Newby AC. Inhibition of transcription factor NF-kappaB reduces matrix metalloproteinase-1, -3 and -9 production by vascular smooth muscle cells. Cardiovasc Res 2001; 50: 55665.
  • 14
    Vincenti MP, Coon CI, Brinckerhoff CE. Nuclear factor κB/p50 activates an element in the distal matrix metalloproteinase 1 promoter in interleukin-1β–stimulated synovial fibroblasts. Arthritis Rheum 1998; 41: 198794.
  • 15
    Barchowsky A, Frleta D, Vincenti MP. Integration of the NF-kappaB and mitogen-activated protein kinase/AP-1 pathways at the collagenase-1 promoter: divergence of IL-1 and TNF-dependent signal transduction in rabbit primary synovial fibroblasts. Cytokine 2000; 12: 146979.
  • 16
    Karin M, Delhase M. The I kappa B kinase (IKK) and NF-kappa B: key elements of proinflammatory signalling. Semin Immunol 2000; 12: 8598.
  • 17
    Schmitz ML, Baeuerle PA. The p65 subunit is responsible for the strong transcription activating potential of NF-kappa B. EMBO J 1991; 10: 380517.
  • 18
    Lin L, DeMartino GN, Greene WC. Cotranslational dimerization of the Rel homology domain of NF-kappaB1 generates p50-p105 heterodimers and is required for effective p50 production. EMBO J 2000; 19: 471222.
  • 19
    Heissmeyer V, Krappmann D, Hatada EN, Scheidereit C. Shared pathways of IkappaB kinase-induced SCF(betaTrCP)-mediated ubiquitination and degradation for the NF-kappaB precursor p105 and IkappaBalpha. Mol Cell Biol 2001; 21: 102435.
  • 20
    Heissmeyer V, Krappmann D, Wulczyn FG, Scheidereit C. NF-kappaB p105 is a target of IkappaB kinases and controls signal induction of Bcl-3-p50 complexes. EMBO J 1999; 18: 476678.
  • 21
    Watanabe N, Iwamura T, Shinoda T, Fujita T. Regulation of NFKB1 proteins by the candidate oncoprotein BCL-3: generation of NF-kappaB homodimers from the cytoplasmic pool of p50-p105 and nuclear translocation. EMBO J 1997; 16: 360920.
  • 22
    Fujita T, Nolan GP, Liou HC, Scott ML, Baltimore D. The candidate proto-oncogene bcl-3 encodes a transcriptional coactivator that activates through NF-kappa B p50 homodimers. Genes Dev 1993; 7: 135463.
  • 23
    Gross RH, Sheldon LA, Fletcher CF, Brinckerhoff CE. Isolation of a collagenase cDNA clone and measurement of changing collagenase mRNA levels during induction in rabbit synovial fibroblasts. Proc Natl Acad Sci U S A 1984; 81: 19815.
  • 24
    Rutter JL, Benbow U, Coon CI, Brinckerhoff CE. Cell-type specific regulation of human interstitial collagenase-1 gene expression by interleukin-1 beta (IL-1 beta) in human fibroblasts and BC-8701 breast cancer cells. J Cell Biochem 1997; 66: 32236.
  • 25
    Mengshol JA, Vincenti MP, Brinckerhoff CE. IL-1 induces collagenase-3 (MMP-13) promoter activity in stably transfected chondrocytic cells: requirement for Runx-2 and activation by p38 MAPK and JNK pathways. Nucleic Acids Res 2001; 29: 436172.
  • 26
    Vincenti MP, Brinckerhoff CE. Early response genes induced in chondrocytes stimulated with the inflammatory cytokine interleukin-1beta. Arthritis Res 2001; 3: 3818.
  • 27
    Mitchell TC, Hildeman D, Kedl RM, Teague TK, Schaefer BC, White J, et al. Immunological adjuvants promote activated T cell survival via induction of Bcl-3. Nat Immunol 2001; 2: 397402.
  • 28
    Dechend R, Hirano F, Lehmann K, Heissmeyer V, Ansieau S, Wulczyn FG, et al. The Bcl-3 oncoprotein acts as a bridging factor between NF-kappaB/Rel and nuclear co-regulators. Oncogene 1999; 18: 331623.
  • 29
    Bours V, Franzoso G, Azarenko V, Park S, Kanno T, Brown K, et al. The oncoprotein Bcl-3 directly transactivates through kappa B motifs via association with DNA-binding p50B homodimers. Cell 1993; 72: 72939.
  • 30
    McCachren SS, Greer PK, Niedel JE. Regulation of human synovial fibroblast collagenase messenger RNA by interleukin-1. Arthritis Rheum 1989; 32: 153945.
  • 31
    Ohno H, Takimoto G, McKeithan TW. The candidate proto-oncogene bcl-3 is related to genes implicated in cell lineage determination and cell cycle control. Cell 1990; 60: 9917.
  • 32
    Rebollo A, Dumoutier L, Renauld JC, Zaballos A, Ayllon V, Martinez AC. Bcl-3 expression promotes cell survival following interleukin-4 deprivation and is controlled by AP1 and AP1-like transcription factors. Mol Cell Biol 2000; 20: 340716.