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Abstract Title:

Resveratrol-mediated apoptosis of hodgkin lymphoma cells involves SIRT1 inhibition and FOXO3a hyperacetylation.

Abstract Source:

Int J Cancer. 2013 Mar 1 ;132(5):1013-21. Epub 2012 Aug 7. PMID: 22833338

Abstract Author(s):

Raffaele Frazzi, Riccardo Valli, Ione Tamagnini, Bruno Casali, Norbert Latruffe, Francesco Merli

Article Affiliation:

Raffaele Frazzi

Abstract:

Resveratrol (RSV), a plant-derived stilbene, induces cell death in Hodgkin lymphoma (HL)-derived L-428 cells in a dose-dependent manner (IC50 = 27μM, trypan blue exclusion assay). At a lower range (25 μM), RSV treatment for 48 hr causes arrest in the S-phase of the cell cycle, while at a higher concentration range (50 μM), apoptosis can be detected, with activation of caspase-3. The histone/protein deacetylase SIRT1 has been described as aputative target of RSV action in other model systems, even though its role in cancer cells is still controversial. Here we show that RSV, at both concentration ranges, leads to a marked increase in p53, while a decrease of SIRT1 expression level, as well as enzyme activity, only occurred at the higher concentration range. Concomitantly, however, treatments at both concentration ranges resulted in a marked increase in K373-acetylated p53 and lysine-acetylated FOXO3a. Immunohistochemical stainings of human lymph nodes show a preferential distribution of SIRT1 in the germinal center of the follicles while the mantle zone shows nearly no staining to few positive cells. The classical HL-affected lymph nodes show a strong positivity of the diagnostic Hodgkin Reed-Sternberg cells. Notably, both the HL-derived cell lines and the Hodgkin Reed-Sternberg cells of the affected lymph nodes derive from germinal center-derived B cells. The study of SIRT1 distribution and expression on a larger number of biopsies might disclose a novel role for this histone/protein deacetylase as therapeutic target.

Study Type : In Vitro Study

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Sayer Ji
Founder of GreenMedInfo.com

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