← Back to Search
Molecular Regulation Of Tongue And Craniofacial Muscle Differentiation.
C. Shuler, K. Dalrymple
Published 2001 · Biology, Medicine
Download PDFAnalyze on Scholarcy
The molecular regulation of muscle development is tightly controlled at three distinct stages of the process: determination, differentiation, and maturation. Developmentally, specific populations of myoblasts exhibit distinct molecular phenotypes that begin to limit the ultimate characteristics of the muscle fibers. The expression of the myogenic regulatory factor family of the transcription process plays a key role in muscle development and, ultimately, in the subset of contractile genes expressed in a specific muscle. Craniofacial muscles have distinct functional requirements and associated molecular phenotypes that distinguish them from other skeletal muscles. The general principles of muscle molecular differentiation with specific reference to craniofacial muscles, such as the tongue, are discussed in this review.
This paper references
Skeletal muscle determination and differentiation: story of a core regulatory network and its context.
Kyong Ah Yun (1996)
Embryonic and fetal rat myoblasts express different phenotypes following differentiation in vitro.
C. Pin (1993)
A Binding Site for Nuclear Receptors Is Required for the Differential Expression of the Aldolase A Fast-twitch Muscle Promoter in Body and Head Muscles*
F. Spitz (1998)
The triple origin of skull in higher vertebrates: a study in quail-chick chimeras.
G. Couly (1993)
Murine tongue muscle displays a distinct developmental profile of MRF and contractile gene expression.
K. Dalrymple (1999)
Proximal Sequences of the Aldolase A Fast Muscle-specific Promoter Direct Nerve- and Activity-dependent Expression in Transgenic Mice*
F. Spitz (1998)
The MyoD family of myogenic factors is regulated by electrical activity: isolation and characterization of a mouse Myf-5 cDNA.
A. Buonanno (1992)
Distinct myogenic programs of embryonic and fetal mouse muscle cells: expression of the perinatal myosin heavy chain isoform in vitro.
T. Smith (1992)
A calcineurin-dependent transcriptional pathway controls skeletal muscle fiber type.
E. Chin (1998)
The MyoD DNA binding domain contains a recognition code for muscle-specific gene activation
R. Davis (1990)
Contractile protein isoforms in muscle development.
E. Bandman (1992)
Myogenin, a factor regulating myogenesis, has a domain homologous to MyoD
W. Wright (1989)
Myogenic programs of mouse muscle cell lines: expression of myosin heavy chain isoforms, MyoD1, and myogenin
J. Miller (1990)
Know Your Neighbors: Three Phenotypes in Null Mutants of the Myogenic bHLH Gene MRF4
E. Olson (1996)
Two domains of MyoD mediate transcriptional activation of genes in repressive chromatin: a mechanism for lineage determination in myogenesis.
A. Gerber (1997)
Targeted inactivation of the muscle regulatory gene Myf-5 results in abnormal rib development and perinatal death
T. Braun (1992)
MyoD or Myf-5 is required for the formation of skeletal muscle
M. Rudnicki (1993)
All members of the MHC multigene family respond to thyroid hormone in a highly tissue-specific manner.
S. Izumo (1986)
Invited review: Neural control of phenotypic expression in mammalian muscle fibers
D. Pette (1985)
Postnatal expression of myosin lsoforms in the genioglossus and diaphragm muscles.
B. Brozanski (1993)
Transcriptional activation domain of the muscle-specific gene-regulatory protein myf5
T. Braun (1990)
The role of hedgehog proteins in vertebrate slow and fast skeletal muscle patterning.
S. Hughes (1998)
Fiber-Type-Specific Transcription of the Troponin I Slow Gene Is Regulated by Multiple Elements
S. Calvo (1999)
The developmental fate of the cephalic mesoderm in quail-chick chimeras.
G. Couly (1992)
Developmental regulation of contractile protein genes.
R. Wade (1989)
Common core sequences are found in skeletal muscle slow- and fast-fiber-type-specific regulatory elements.
M. Nakayama (1996)
Clonal analysis of vertebrate myogenesis. 3. Developmental changes in the muscle-colony-forming cells of the human fetal limb.
S. Hauschka (1974)
Overlapping functions of the myogenic bHLH genes MRF4 and MyoD revealed in double mutant mice.
A. Rawls (1998)
Adaptation of mammalian skeletal muscle fibers to chronic electrical stimulation.
D. Pette (1992)
Activation of different myogenic pathways: myf-5 is induced by the neural tube and MyoD by the dorsal ectoderm in mouse paraxial mesoderm.
G. Cossu (1996)
The basic domain of myogenic basic helix-loop-helix (bHLH) proteins is the novel target for direct inhibition by another bHLH protein, Twist.
Y. Hamamori (1997)
The formation and maturation of skeletal muscle in the mouse: the myosin MLC1F/3F gene as a molecular model.
M. Buckingham (1998)
Pax3 modulates expression of the c-Met receptor during limb muscle development.
J. Epstein (1996)
MyoD and Myf-5 differentially regulate the development of limb versus trunk skeletal muscle.
B. Kablar (1997)
Coordinate actions of BMPs, Wnts, Shh and noggin mediate patterning of the dorsal somite.
C. Marcelle (1997)
Herculin, a fourth member of the MyoD family of myogenic regulatory genes.
J. Miner (1990)
Myosin isoform transitions during development of extra-ocular and masticatory muscles in the fetal rat
F. Mascarello (2004)
Selective accumulation of MyoD and myogenin mRNAs in fast and slow adult skeletal muscle is controlled by innervation and hormones.
S. Hughes (1993)
Two myogenic lineages within the developing somite.
C. Ordahl (1992)
Differential expression of troponin C genes during tongue myogenesis
T. Prigozy (1997)
Cell proliferation inhibited by MyoD1 independently of myogenic differentiation
V. Sorrentino (1990)
Molecular control of muscle diversity and plasticity.
A. Buonanno (1996)
The actin and myosin multigene families.
M. Buckingham (1985)
The branchial Hox code and its implications for gene regulation, patterning of the nervous system and head evolution.
P. Hunt (1991)
Developmental origins of skeletal muscle fibers: clonal analysis of myogenic cell lineages based on expression of fast and slow myosin heavy chains.
J. B. Miller (1986)
Multiple mechanisms regulate muscle fiber diversity
P. Gunning (1991)
Identification of a thyroid hormone response element in the mouse myogenin gene: characterization of the thyroid hormone and retinoid X receptor heterodimeric binding site.
M. Downes (1993)
The cellular basis of myosin heavy chain isoform expression during development of avian skeletal muscles.
F. Stockdale (1987)
An E box comprises a positional sensor for regional differences in skeletal muscle gene expression and methylation.
E. Ceccarelli (1999)
Myoblast diversity in skeletal myogenesis: How much and to what end?
J. Miller (1992)
Delineation of three different thyroid hormone-response elements in promoter of rat sarcoplasmic reticulum Ca2+ATPase gene. Demonstration that retinoid X receptor binds 5' to thyroid hormone receptor in response element 1.
R. Hartong (1994)
Temporal resolution and sequential expression of muscle-specific genes revealed by in situ hybridization.
J. Lawrence (1989)
An axial gradient of transgene methylation in murine skeletal muscle: genomic imprint of rostrocaudal position.
M. Donoghue (1992)
Redefining the Genetic Hierarchies Controlling Skeletal Myogenesis: Pax-3 and Myf-5 Act Upstream of MyoD
S. Tajbakhsh (1997)
Modifications of gene expression in myotonic murine skeletal muscle are associated with abnormal expression of myogenic regulatory factors.
C. Goblet (1995)
Essential role for the c-met receptor in the migration of myogenic precursor cells into the limb bud
F. Bladt (1995)
Both myoblast lineage and innervation determine fiber type and are required for expression of the slow myosin heavy chain 2 gene.
J. Dimario (1997)
A gene with homology to the myc similarity region of MyoD1 is expressed during myogenesis and is sufficient to activate the muscle differentiation program.
D. Edmondson (1989)
Actin and myosin multigene families: their expression during the formation of skeletal muscle.
Buckingham Me (1985)
Contractile Protein Isoforms
U. Gröschel-Stewart (1987)
Evidence for a direct action of thyroid hormone in specifying muscle properties.
L. Nwoye (1982)
Mismatch between myosin heavy chain mRNA and protein distribution in human skeletal muscle fibers.
J. L. Andersen (1997)
MyoD protein is differentially accumulated in fast and slow skeletal muscle fibres and required for normal fibre type balance in rodents
S. Hughes (1997)
A unique pattern of expression of the four muscle regulatory factor proteins distinguishes somitic from embryonic, fetal and newborn mouse myogenic cells.
T. Smith (1993)
Expression of the muscle regulatory factor MRF4 during somite and skeletal myofiber development.
T. Hinterberger (1991)
A radioautographic analysis of the migration and fate of cells derived from the occipital somites in the chick embryo with specific reference to the development of the hypoglossal musculature.
R. Hazelton (1970)
Muscle satellite cells: A validated technique for light microscopic identification and a quantitative study of changes in their population following denervation
M. Ontell (1974)
Identification of MRF4: a new member of the muscle regulatory factor gene family.
S. Rhodes (1989)
Developmental and functional adaptation of contractile proteins in cardiac and skeletal muscles.
B. Swynghedauw (1986)
Combinatorial control of muscle development by basic helix-loop-helix and MADS-box transcription factors.
J. Molkentin (1996)
Muscle deficiency and neonatal death in mice with a targeted mutation in the myogenin gene
P. Hasty (1993)
MyoD family: a paradigm for development?
E. Olson (1990)
Myonuclear birthdates distinguish the origins of primary and secondary myotubes in embryonic mammalian skeletal muscles.
A. Harris (1989)
Hereditary pituitary dwarfism in mice affects skeletal and cardiac myosin isozyme transitions differently
R. Whalen (1985)
Formation of primary and secondary myotubes in rat lumbrical muscles.
J. J. Ross (1987)
Interplay between proliferation and differentiation within the myogenic lineage.
E. Olson (1992)
Wild-type myoblasts rescue the ability of myogenin-null myoblasts to fuse in vivo.
A. Myer (1997)
Regulation of vertebrate muscle differentiation by thyroid hormone: The role of the myoD gene family
G. Muscat (1995)
Mammalian muscle cells bear a cell-autonomous, heritable memory of their rostrocaudal position
M. Donoghue (1992)
Rostrocaudal gradient of transgene expression in adult skeletal muscle.
M. Donoghue (1991)
Functional activity of myogenic HLH proteins requires hetero-oligomerization with E12/E47-like proteins in vivo
A. Lassar (1991)
Distinct regulatory elements control muscle-specific, fiber-type-selective, and axially graded expression of a myosin light-chain gene in transgenic mice.
M. V. Rao (1996)
Temporal and quantitative analysis of myogenic regulatory and growth factor gene expression in the developing mouse embryo.
K. Hannon (1992)
Gene targeting the myf‐5 locus with nlacZ reveals expression of this myogenic factor in mature skeletal muscle fibres as well as early embryonic muscle
S. Tajbakhsh (1996)
Expression of two myogenic regulatory factors myogenin and MyoDl during mouse embryogenesis
D. Sassoon (1989)
Myoblasts transferred to the limbs of embryos are committed to specific fibre fates
J. DiMario (1993)
The myoD gene family: nodal point during specification of the muscle cell lineage.
H. Weintraub (1991)
Expression of MyoD in cultured primary myotubes is dependent on contractile activity: correlation with phenotype-specific expression of a sarcoplasmic reticulum Ca(2+)-ATPase isoform.
A. Muller (1996)
Expression of MRF4, a myogenic helix-loop-helix protein, produces multiple changes in the myogenic program of BC3H-1 cells.
N. Block (1992)
Early expression of the myogenic regulatory gene, myf-5, in precursor cells of skeletal muscle in the mouse embryo.
M. Ott (1991)
How is myogenesis initiated in the embryo?
G. Cossu (1996)
Chapter 9 Cell Heterogeneity in The Myogenic Lineage
G. Cossu (1987)
The transforming growth factor-beta family.
J. Massagué (1990)
Positive autoregulation of the myogenic determination gene MyoD1
M. Thayer (1989)
Expression of a single transfected cDNA converts fibroblasts to myoblasts
R. Davis (1987)
Potentiation of the contraction following a prolonged depolarization in isolated ferret myocardium.
P. Arlock (1998)
Inactivation of MyoD in mice leads to up-regulation of the myogenic HLH gene Myf-5 and results in apparently normal muscle development
M. Rudnicki (1992)
Effect of thyroid hormone on the accumulation of mRNA for skeletal and cardiac alpha-actin in hearts from normal and hypophysectomized rats.
S. Winegrad (1990)
Identification of a myocyte nuclear factor that binds to the muscle-specific enhancer of the mouse muscle creatine kinase gene.
J. Buskin (1989)
Isolated sequences from the linked Myf-5 and MRF4 genes drive distinct patterns of muscle-specific expression in transgenic mice.
A. Patapoutian (1993)
Analysis of blood pressure responses during exercise by logistic function curve in hypertension: effects of age, gender and physical training.
S. Sugimoto (1998)
Somite subdomains, muscle cell origins, and the four muscle regulatory factor proteins
T. Smith (1994)
Myogenin gene disruption results in perinatal lethality because of severe muscle defect
Y. Nabeshima (1993)
Activity-dependent regulation of muscle genes: repressive and stimulatory effects of innervation.
A. Buonanno (1998)
Activation of myoD gene transcription by 3,5,3'-triiodo-L-thyronine: a direct role for the thyroid hormone and retinoid X receptors.
G. Muscat (1994)
A new DNA binding and dimerization motif in immunoglobulin enhancer binding, daughterless, MyoD, and myc proteins
C. Murre (1989)
Activation of muscle-specific genes in pigment, nerve, fat, liver, and fibroblast cell lines by forced expression of MyoD.
H. Weintraub (1989)
Expression of muscle genes in the mouse embryo.
M. Buckingham (1992)
Induction of endogenous myosin light chain 1 and cardiac alpha-actin expression in L6E9 cells by MyoD1.
M. Muthuchamy (1992)
Cellular and molecular diversities of mammalian skeletal muscle fibers.
D. Pette (1990)
Myosin subunit types in skeletal and cardiac tissues and their developmental distribution.
R. Whalen (1982)
Embryonic, fetal, and neonatal tongue myoblasts exhibit molecular heterogeneity in vitro.
K. Dalrymple (2000)
Differential activation of Myf5 and MyoD by different Wnts in explants of mouse paraxial mesoderm and the later activation of myogenesis in the absence of Myf5.
S. Tajbakhsh (1998)
All muscles are not created equal.
M. Donoghue (1994)
Myosin expression in the jaw-closing muscles of the domestic cat and American opossum.
J. Sciote (1995)
Expression of myosin heavy chain isoforms in regenerating myotubes of innervated and denervated chicken pectoral muscle.
L. C. Cerny (1987)
Contractile protein gene expression in primary myotubes of embryonic mouse hindlimb muscles.
M. Ontell (1993)
Regionalized expression of myosin isoforms in heterotypic myotubes formed from embryonic and fetal rat myoblasts in vitro
C. Pin (1997)
The expression of slow myosin during mammalian somitogenesis and limb bud differentiation
E. Vivarelli (1988)
MyoD, myogenin independent differentiation of primordial myoblasts in mouse somites
M. G. Cusella-De Angelis (1992)
3,5,3'-Triiodothyronine positively regulates both MyoD1 gene transcription and terminal differentiation in C2 myoblasts.
G. Carnac (1992)
Cell movements and control of patterned tissue assembly during craniofacial development.
Noden Dm (1991)
Muscle cell death during the development of head and neck muscles in the chick embryo
D. McClearn (1995)
The protein Id: A negative regulator of helix-loop-helix DNA binding proteins
R. Benezra (1990)
This paper is referenced by
Genomic imprinting of PPP1R9A encoding neurabin I in skeletal muscle and extra-embryonic tissues
K. Nakabayashi (2004)
Permanent Tooth Agenesis ( He-Zhao Deficiency ) Gene is Expressed at Sites of Tooth Formation and Maps to the Locus for KROX-26 / ZNF 22 The Human
Y. Gao (2003)
Fibre Composition of Human Intrinsic Tongue Muscles
P. Stål (2003)
Genomic Profiling of Genes Contributing to Tongue Development
W. Cong (2013)
Apoptosis, proliferation and gene expression patterns in mouse developing tongue
X. Nie (2005)
The Contribution of Motor S Understanding Motor Sp
J. Duffy (2003)
TO JMG Genomic imprinting of PPP 1 R 9 A encoding neurabin I in skeletal muscle and extraembryonic tissues
K. Nakabayashi (2004)
In vivo cell tracking of mouse embryonic myoblasts and fast fibers during development
L. Guerrero (2014)
Tongue Growth during Prenatal Development in Korean Fetuses and Embryos
S. J. Hong (2015)
Histological study of postnatal development of mouse tongues.
Yifeng Jiang (2018)
Development, Pathology and Remediation of Speech
Raymond D. Kent (2004)
The Human KROX-26/ZNF22 Gene is Expressed at Sites of Tooth Formation and Maps to the Locus for Permanent Tooth Agenesis (He-Zhao Deficiency)
Y. Gao (2003)
Family aggregation of upper airway soft tissue structures in normal subjects and patients with sleep apnea.
R. Schwab (2006)
Altered upper airway and soft tissue structures in the New Zealand Obese mouse.
M. Brennick (2009)
Myosin heavy chain composition of tongue muscle in microphthalmic (mi/mi) mice before and after weaning.
N. Yanagisawa (2006)
Retinoid acid-induced microRNA-31-5p suppresses myogenic proliferation and differentiation by targeting CamkIIδ
B. Liu (2017)
A muscle stem cell for every muscle: variability of satellite cell biology among different muscle groups
Matthew E. Randolph (2015)
Sox9 mRNA expression in the developing palate and craniofacial muscles and skeletons
Xuguang Nie (2006)
Dkk1, -2, and -3 expression in mouse craniofacial development
Xuguang Nie (2005)
Tongue Abnormalities Are Associated to a Maternal Folic Acid Deficient Diet in Mice
E. Maldonado (2017)
Genetic determinants of upper airway structures that predispose to obstructive sleep apnea
R. Schwab (2005)
The uniqueness of speech among motor systems
Raymond D. Kent (2004)
Molecular structure and developmental expression of three muscle‐type troponin T genes in zebrafish
Chung-Der Hsiao (2003)
Introduction to the special issue, Integrative Neural Systems Underlying Vital Aerodigestive Tract Functions
Raymond D. Kent (2011)
Localization patterns of LYVE1 and CD31 in mice tongue development
S. Neupane (2016)
Nonspeech Oral Movements and Oral Motor Disorders: A Narrative Review.
Raymond D. Kent (2015)
Embryonic tongue morphogenesis in an organ culture model of mouse mandibular arches: blocking Sonic hedgehog signaling leads to microglossia
D. Torii (2015)
Muscle Tissue Engineering
M. Lewis (2009)