Bart's Syndrome: Microscopic, Ultrastructural, and Immunofluorescent Mapping Features

@article{Butler1986BartsSM,
  title={Bart's Syndrome: Microscopic, Ultrastructural, and Immunofluorescent Mapping Features},
  author={D. F. Butler and T. Berger and W. James and T. Larry Smith and J. Stanley and Orlando G. Rodman},
  journal={Pediatric Dermatology},
  year={1986},
  volume={3}
}
Abstract: Bart's syndrome has been clinically described as the association of congenital localized absence of skin (CLAS), epidermolysis bullosa (EB), oral mucosal lesions, and dystrophic nails. Transmission occurs through an auto‐somal dominant gene with complete penetrance but variable expression. It has been difficult to classify this type of EB because of lack of microscopic and ultrastructural studies on affected family members. This is the first report of microscopic, ultrastructural, and… Expand
30 Citations
Bart's syndrome. Ultrastructure and genetic linkage.
  • 43
Studies of the molecular basis of epidermolysis bullosa simplex
Bart’s syndrome Associated with Pyloric Atresia: Case Report
BART'S SYNDROME
  • 3
...
1
2
3
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 18 REFERENCES
Ultrastructural studies in epidermolysis bullosa hereditaria. II. Dominant dystrophic type of Cockayne and Touraine.
  • 46
KF-1 monoclonal antibody defines a specific basement membrane antigen defect in dystrophic forms of epidermolysis bullosa.
  • 82
Congenital localized skin defect and epidermolysis bullosa hereditaria letalis.
  • 38
A mechanobullous disease of the newborn. Bart's syndrome.
  • 47
Epidermolysis bullosa--pyloric atresia. An autosomal recessive syndrome.
  • 54
Severe congenital skin defects in a newborn. Case report and relevance of several obstetrical parameters.
  • 33
A unique epithelial basement membrane antigen defined by a monoclonal antibody (KF-1).
  • 51
Epidermolysis bullosa letalis associated with congenital pyloric atresia.
  • 34
...
1
2
...