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Abstract

Objectives Papillomaviruses (PVs) are ubiquitous host- and site-specific viruses. PV infections in cats are associated with oral papillomas, viral plaques, Bowenoid in situ carcinomas (BISCs), squamous cell carcinomas and sarcoids; this association is primarily based on PCR detection of PV DNA...

Author(s)
Demos, L. E.; Munday, J. S.; Lange, C. E.; Bennett, M. D.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2019, 21, 6, pp 575-580
Abstract

The present paper describes Felis catus papillomavirus (FcaPV) type 5-associated cutaneous mass in a Domestic Shorthair cat. Histological examination revealed multicentric epidermal acanthosis with papillomavirus-associated cytopathic changes, which progressed to a tumor lobule with intact basement ...

Author(s)
Kok MunKeong; Yamashita-Kawanishi, N.; Chambers, J. K.; Haritani, M.; Ushigusa, T.; Haga, T.; Nakayama, H.; Uchida, K.
Publisher
Japanese Society of Veterinary Science, Tokyo, Japan
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Medical Science, 2019, 81, 5, pp 660-666
Abstract

Bowenoid in situ carcinoma (BISC; papillomavirus-associated squamous cell carcinoma in situ) is an uncommon skin neoplasm of cats that can result in euthanasia because of the development of multiple lesions or because of progression to invasive squamous cell carcinoma. BISCs are currently thought...

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; Fairley, R.; Atkinson, K.
Publisher
American Association of Veterinary Laboratory Diagnosticians, Davis, USA
Citation
Journal of Veterinary Diagnostic Investigation, 2016, 28, 5, pp 612-615
Abstract

A 16-year-old, castrated male, feline immunodeficiency virus (FIV)-positive, domestic shorthair cat developed multiple skin lesions. Most of these were Bowenoid carcinoma in situ and contained DNA sequences consistent with Felis catus papillomavirus type 2. Two additional lesions that developed in...

Author(s)
Kessell, A. E.; McNair, D.; Munday, J. S.; Savory, R.; Halliday, C.; Malik, R.
Publisher
Sage Publications Ltd, London, UK
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery Open Reports, 2017, 3, 1, pp 4-2055116916688590
Abstract

Practical relevance: Prior to 1990 papillomaviruses (PVs) were not recognised to infect or cause disease in domestic cats. Since this time, the use of histology, immunohistochemistry and, more recently, molecular techniques has revealed that PVs almost certainly cause feline viral plaques and ...

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; Sharp, C. R.; Beatty, J. A.
Publisher
Sage Publications, Thousand Oaks, USA
Citation
Journal of Feline Medicine and Surgery, 2019, 21, 5, pp 409-418
Abstract

Papillomaviruses (PVs) cause disease in both dogs and cats. In dogs, PVs are thought to cause oral papillomatosis, cutaneous papillomas and canine viral pigmented plaques, whereas PVs have been rarely associated with the development of oral and cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas in this species. In ...

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; Thomson, N. A.; Luff, J. A.
Publisher
Elsevier Ltd, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Journal, 2017, 225, pp 23-31
Abstract

Here we describe the clinical and pathological findings of a 15-year-old cat with multiple cutaneous tumors including Merkel cell carcinoma. The cat was presented with a cutaneous mass in the lumbar region which was histopathologically diagnosed as Merkel cell carcinoma with lymph node metastasis....

Author(s)
Arikawa, N.; Chambers, J. K.; Hayashi, K.; Uchida, K.; Kariya, T.
Publisher
Japanese Society of Veterinary Dermatology, Tokyo, Japan
Citation
Japanese Journal of Veterinary Dermatology, 2018, 24, 2, pp 77-82
Abstract

Although papillomaviral (PV) DNA is frequently present in feline cutaneous squamous cell carcinomas (SCCs), a causative association cannot be proven. Oncogenic human PVs cause neoplastic transformation by inhibiting retinoblastoma (pRb) and p53 activity. Therefore, absence of pRb and p53...

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; Aberdein, D.
Publisher
American College of Veterinary Pathologists Inc., Lawrence, USA
Citation
Veterinary Pathology, 2012, 49, 3, pp 538-545
Abstract

Cutaneous viral plaques and bowenoid in situ carcinomas (BISCs) in cats are thought to be caused by papillomavirus (PV) infection. There is evidence that PVs may also cause some feline invasive squamous cell carcinomas (ISCCs). Human oncogenic PVs degrade retinoblastoma (RB) protein, impairing cell ...

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; French, A. F.; Peters-Kennedy, J.; Orbell, G. M. B.; Gwynne, K.
Publisher
American College of Veterinary Pathologists Inc., Lawrence, USA
Citation
Veterinary Pathology, 2011, 48, 2, pp 460-465
Abstract

Background: Bowenoid in situ carcinomas (BISCs) are rare feline tumours that are thought to be caused by papillomavirus infection. Although they usually develop in old cats and are slowly progressive, multiple aggressive BISCs have been reported previously in a comparatively young Devon Rex cat....

Author(s)
Munday, J. S.; Benfell, M. W.; French, A.; Orbell, G. M. B.; Thomson, N.
Publisher
Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK
Citation
Veterinary Dermatology, 2016, 27, 3, pp e55

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