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Cited by 7 publications
(13 citation statements)
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“…Reviewing the relevant literature in RS, we found cases of phaeohyphomycosis (including cases 1, 2, 10 and 15 of the current series, which have been previously published) as follows: peritoneal, one case caused by Curvularia lunata (Lopes et al 1994), cutaneous, one case caused by C. lunata (Lopes & Jobim 1998), subcutaneous, 10 cases, including two cases with only his- topathological diagnoses available (Severo et al 1987), one case caused by E. jeanselmei, one case caused by Phaeoacremonium aleophilum and one caused by Phaeoacremonium rubrigenum (Guarro et al 2003), and systemic, one case caused by Cladophialophora bantiana (Walz et al 1997). Re-evaluation of morphological characteristics, supported by phylogenetic analysis, identified P. aleophilum as a new fungal species, Phaeoacremonium alvesti (Mostert et al 2005).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 65%
“…Reviewing the relevant literature in RS, we found cases of phaeohyphomycosis (including cases 1, 2, 10 and 15 of the current series, which have been previously published) as follows: peritoneal, one case caused by Curvularia lunata (Lopes et al 1994), cutaneous, one case caused by C. lunata (Lopes & Jobim 1998), subcutaneous, 10 cases, including two cases with only his- topathological diagnoses available (Severo et al 1987), one case caused by E. jeanselmei, one case caused by Phaeoacremonium aleophilum and one caused by Phaeoacremonium rubrigenum (Guarro et al 2003), and systemic, one case caused by Cladophialophora bantiana (Walz et al 1997). Re-evaluation of morphological characteristics, supported by phylogenetic analysis, identified P. aleophilum as a new fungal species, Phaeoacremonium alvesti (Mostert et al 2005).…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 65%
“…Mahgoub (1973) described the first report of cutaneous Curvularia infection, caused by C. lunata. Thereafter, 25 reports of human skin infection cases in the English and Japanese literature were published (Mahgoub 1973;Rohwedder et al 1979;Barde and Singh 1983;Kiryu and Suenaga 1985;Duvic et al 1987;Gugnani et al 1990;Kamalam et al 1992;Grieshop et al 1993;Harris and Downham 1978;Lavoie et al 1993;Still et al 1993;Yvonne et al 1994;Agrawal and Singh 1995;Berg et al 1995;Torda and Jones 1997;Lopes and Jobim 1998;Fernandez et al 1999;Bonduel et al 2001;Tessari et al 2003;Tamaki et al 2006;Fan et al 2008;Garg et al 2008;Hiromoto et al 2008), including our patient (Table 2). Five species in the genus Curvularia were isolated from the skin lesions.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 68%
“…In the superficial infected type, 7 cases were reported: pigmented macules (Gugnani et al 1990;Agrawal and Singh 1995), scaling lesion (Lopes and Jobim 1998), and brown thick scales (present case) on the web between the toes and onychomycosis (Barde and Singh 1983;Kamalam et al 1992). Similar to our case, a 50-year-old Caucasian woman with a scaling lesion on the interdigital web between the toes caused by C. lunata was reported from Brazil (Lopes and Jobim 1998). In 24 cases of Curvularia infection, all patients had skin lesions involving the upper or lower extremities, except for 1 case of fungal sternal wound infection in a neonate with congenital heart disease.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
confidence: 76%
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