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Composite Lymphomas And The Relationship Of Hodgkin Lymphoma To Non-Hodgkin Lymphomas

M. Weniger, R. Küppers
Published 2018 · Biology

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Composite lymphomas are rare combinations of two distinct types of lymphomas occurring simultaneously in one patient, often a Hodgkin lymphoma (HL) and a non-Hodgkin lymphoma (NHL). In other instances, a HL and a NHL may occur subsequently in a patient. Some composite lymphomas likely represent chance occurrences of two independent tumors. However, in a large fraction of combined HL and NHL, the two lymphomas are clonally related and hence have a common origin. Detailed analysis of the rearranged immunoglobulin V region genes of such related lymphomas provided strong evidence that in many cases, the two lymphomas in composite as well as consecutive HL and B-cell NHL developed from distinct daughter cells of a mutating germinal center (GC) B-cell clone. Clonally related composite lymphomas carry both shared early genetic lesions as well as later separate transforming events, supporting a multi-step transformation process in such cases. The pattern of clonally related immunoglobulin V region genes and shared genetic lesions points to a close relationship of HL to B-cell NHL.
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