No evidence for significant linkage between bipolar affective disorder and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in a large series of multiplex extended pedigrees

James A. Knowles, Peter A. Rao, Tara Cox-Matise, Jo Ellen Loth, Gracielle M. De Jesus, Laura Levine, Kamna Das, Graciela K. Penchaszadeh, Joyce R. Alexander, Bernard Lerer, Jean Endicott, Jurg Ott, T. Conrad Gilliam, Miron Baron

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32 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Bipolar affective disorder (BP) is a major neuropsychiatric disorder with high heritability and complex inheritance. Previously reported linkage between BP and DNA markers in the pericentromeric region of chromosome 18, with a parent-of-origin effect (linkage was present in pedigrees with paternal transmission and absent in pedigrees with exclusive maternal inheritance), has been a focus of interest in human genetics. We reexamined the evidence in one of the largest samples reported to date (1,013 genotyped individuals in 53 unilineal multiplex pedigrees), using 10 highly polymorphic markers and a range of parametric and nonparametric analyses. There was no evidence for significant linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in the sample as a whole, nor was there evidence for significant parent-of-origin effect (pedigrees with paternal transmission were not differentially linked to the implicated chromosomal region). Two-point LOD scores and single-locus sib-pair results gave some support for suggestive linkage, but this was not substantiated by multilocus analysis, and the results were further tempered by multiple test effects. We conclude that there is no compelling evidence for linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in this sample.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)916-924
Number of pages9
JournalAmerican Journal of Human Genetics
Volume62
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Apr 1998

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Chromosomes, Human, Pair 18
Pedigree
Mood Disorders
Bipolar Disorder
Medical Genetics
Genetic Markers

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Genetics
  • Genetics(clinical)

Cite this

Knowles, James A. ; Rao, Peter A. ; Cox-Matise, Tara ; Loth, Jo Ellen ; De Jesus, Gracielle M. ; Levine, Laura ; Das, Kamna ; Penchaszadeh, Graciela K. ; Alexander, Joyce R. ; Lerer, Bernard ; Endicott, Jean ; Ott, Jurg ; Gilliam, T. Conrad ; Baron, Miron. / No evidence for significant linkage between bipolar affective disorder and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in a large series of multiplex extended pedigrees. In: American Journal of Human Genetics. 1998 ; Vol. 62, No. 4. pp. 916-924.
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title = "No evidence for significant linkage between bipolar affective disorder and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in a large series of multiplex extended pedigrees",
abstract = "Bipolar affective disorder (BP) is a major neuropsychiatric disorder with high heritability and complex inheritance. Previously reported linkage between BP and DNA markers in the pericentromeric region of chromosome 18, with a parent-of-origin effect (linkage was present in pedigrees with paternal transmission and absent in pedigrees with exclusive maternal inheritance), has been a focus of interest in human genetics. We reexamined the evidence in one of the largest samples reported to date (1,013 genotyped individuals in 53 unilineal multiplex pedigrees), using 10 highly polymorphic markers and a range of parametric and nonparametric analyses. There was no evidence for significant linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in the sample as a whole, nor was there evidence for significant parent-of-origin effect (pedigrees with paternal transmission were not differentially linked to the implicated chromosomal region). Two-point LOD scores and single-locus sib-pair results gave some support for suggestive linkage, but this was not substantiated by multilocus analysis, and the results were further tempered by multiple test effects. We conclude that there is no compelling evidence for linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in this sample.",
author = "Knowles, {James A.} and Rao, {Peter A.} and Tara Cox-Matise and Loth, {Jo Ellen} and {De Jesus}, {Gracielle M.} and Laura Levine and Kamna Das and Penchaszadeh, {Graciela K.} and Alexander, {Joyce R.} and Bernard Lerer and Jean Endicott and Jurg Ott and Gilliam, {T. Conrad} and Miron Baron",
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Knowles, JA, Rao, PA, Cox-Matise, T, Loth, JE, De Jesus, GM, Levine, L, Das, K, Penchaszadeh, GK, Alexander, JR, Lerer, B, Endicott, J, Ott, J, Gilliam, TC & Baron, M 1998, 'No evidence for significant linkage between bipolar affective disorder and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in a large series of multiplex extended pedigrees', American Journal of Human Genetics, vol. 62, no. 4, pp. 916-924. https://doi.org/10.1086/301785

No evidence for significant linkage between bipolar affective disorder and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in a large series of multiplex extended pedigrees. / Knowles, James A.; Rao, Peter A.; Cox-Matise, Tara; Loth, Jo Ellen; De Jesus, Gracielle M.; Levine, Laura; Das, Kamna; Penchaszadeh, Graciela K.; Alexander, Joyce R.; Lerer, Bernard; Endicott, Jean; Ott, Jurg; Gilliam, T. Conrad; Baron, Miron.

In: American Journal of Human Genetics, Vol. 62, No. 4, 04.1998, p. 916-924.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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AU - Knowles, James A.

AU - Rao, Peter A.

AU - Cox-Matise, Tara

AU - Loth, Jo Ellen

AU - De Jesus, Gracielle M.

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AU - Das, Kamna

AU - Penchaszadeh, Graciela K.

AU - Alexander, Joyce R.

AU - Lerer, Bernard

AU - Endicott, Jean

AU - Ott, Jurg

AU - Gilliam, T. Conrad

AU - Baron, Miron

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N2 - Bipolar affective disorder (BP) is a major neuropsychiatric disorder with high heritability and complex inheritance. Previously reported linkage between BP and DNA markers in the pericentromeric region of chromosome 18, with a parent-of-origin effect (linkage was present in pedigrees with paternal transmission and absent in pedigrees with exclusive maternal inheritance), has been a focus of interest in human genetics. We reexamined the evidence in one of the largest samples reported to date (1,013 genotyped individuals in 53 unilineal multiplex pedigrees), using 10 highly polymorphic markers and a range of parametric and nonparametric analyses. There was no evidence for significant linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in the sample as a whole, nor was there evidence for significant parent-of-origin effect (pedigrees with paternal transmission were not differentially linked to the implicated chromosomal region). Two-point LOD scores and single-locus sib-pair results gave some support for suggestive linkage, but this was not substantiated by multilocus analysis, and the results were further tempered by multiple test effects. We conclude that there is no compelling evidence for linkage between BP and chromosome 18 pericentromeric markers in this sample.

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