References to Publications:
Murphy MM, Keefe AC, Lawson JA, Flygare SD, Yandell, M, Kardon G. 2014. Transiently active Wnt/b-catenin signaling is not required but must be silenced for stem cell function during muscle regeneration. Stem Cell Reports 3: 1-14.
Lours-Calet C, Alvares LE, El-Hanfy AS, Gandesha S, Walters EH, Sobreira DR, Wotton KR, Jorge EC, Lawson JA, Kelsey Lewis A, Tada M, Sharpe C, Kardon G, Dietrich S. 2014. Evolutionary conserved morphogenetic movements at the vertebrate head-trunk interface coordinate the transport and assembly of hypopharyngeal structures. Dev. Biol. 390(2); 231-246.
Rohatgi A, Corbo JC, Monte K, Higgs S, Vanlandingham DL, Kardon G, Lenschow DJ. Infection of myofibers contributes to increased pathogenicity during infection with an epidemic strain of chikungunya virus. J Virology 88(5): 2414-2425.
Merrell AJ and Kardon G. 2013. Development of the diaphragm – a skeletal muscle essential for mammalian respiration. FEBS Journal 280(17): 4026-4035.
Hu JK-H, McGlinn E, Harfe BD, Kardon G, Tabin CJ. 2012. Autonomous and non-autonomous roles of hedgehog signaling in regulating limb muscle formation. Genes and Development 26:2088-2102. PMC3444734.
Wan Y, Lewis AK, Colasanto M, van Langeveld M, Kardon G, Hansen C. 2012. A practical workflow for making anatomical atlases in biological research. IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications’ Special Issue – Biomedical Applications: From Data Capture to Modeling 99: 70-80. PMC111826294.
Wan, Y., A. K. Lewis, M. Colasanto, M. van Langeveld, G. Kardon, C. Hansen. in press. A practical workflow for making anatomical atlases for biological research. IEEE Computer Graphics and Applications’ Special Issue – Biomedical Applications: From Data Capture to Modeling.
Murphy, M. M., J. A. Lawson, S. J. Mathew, D. A. Hutcheson, and G. Kardon. 2011. Satellite cells, connective tissue fibroblasts and their interactions are critical for muscle regeneration. Development 138:3625-3637 (Featured article; Recommended by Faculty of 1000)
Mathew, S.J., Hansen, J. M. , Merrell, A. J., Murphy, M. M., Lawson, J. A., Hutcheson, D. A., Hansen, M. S., Angus-Hill, M., G. Kardon. 2011. Connective tissue fibroblasts and Tcf4 regulate myogenesis. Development 138:371-384. (Cover Illustration; Featured article; Recommended by Faculty of 1000)
Murphy, M. M. and G. Kardon. 2011. Origin of vertebrate limb muscle: the role of progenitors and myoblasts. Current Topics in Developmental Biology 96: 1-32.
Kardon, G. 2011. Development of the musculoskeletal system: meeting the neighbors. Development 138:2855-2859.
Hutcheson, D. A., Zhao, J., Merrell, A., Haldar, M., G. Kardon. 2009. Embryonic and fetal limb myogenic cells are derived from developmentally distinct progenitors and have different requirements for -catenin. Genes and Development 23(8): 997-1013. (Cover Illustration; Perspective by Messina and Cossu)
Hutcheson, D. A. and G. Kardon. 2009. Genetic manipulations reveal dynamic cell and gene functions; Cre-ating a new view of myogenesis. Cell Cycle 8(22): 1-4.
Schienda, J,, K. Engleka, , S. Jun, M. S. Hansen, J. Epstein, C. J. Tabin, L. M. Kunkel, G. Kardon. 2006. Somitic origin of limb muscle satellite and side population cells. PNAS 103(4): 945-950.
Kardon, G., T. A. Heanue, C. J. Tabin. 2004. The Pax/Six/Eya/Dach network in development and evolution. In Modularity in Development and Evolution, eds. G. Schlosser and G. Wagner, Chicago University Press.
Kardon, G., B. D. Harfe, C. J. Tabin. 2003. A Tcf4-positive mesodermal population provides a prepattern for vertebrate limb muscle patterning. Developmental Cell 5: 937-944.
Kardon, G., J. K. Campbell, C. J. Tabin. 2002. Local extrinsic signals determine muscle and endothelial cell fate and patterning in the vertebrate limb. Developmental Cell 3: 533-546.
Kardon, G., T. A. Heanue, C. J. Tabin. 2002. Pax3 and Dach2 positive regulation in the developing somite. Developmental Dynamics 224(3): 350-355.
Kardon, G. 1998. Muscle and tendon morphogenesis in the avian hind limb. Development 125(20): 4019-4032. (Cover Illustration)
Kardon, G. 1998. Evidence from the fossil record of an antipredatory exaptation: conchiolin layers in corbulid bivalves. Evolution 52(1): 68-79.