1.Gibbs, CJ, Gajdusek, DC. Subacute spongiform virus encephalopathies: the transmissible virus dementias In: Katzman, R, Terry, RD, Bick, KL, eds. Alzheimer’s Disease: Senile Dementia and Related Disorders. New York: Raven Press, 1978: 559–575.
2.Ball, MJ. Limbic predilection in Alzheimer dementia: is reactivated herpes virus involved? Canadian J Neurol Sci 1982; 9: 303–306.
3.Ball, MJ, Hachinski, V, Fox, A, et al. A new definition of Alzheimer’s disease: a hippocampal dementia. Lancet 1985; Jan 5: 14–16.
4.Hyman, BT, Van Hoesen, GW, Damasio, AR, et al. Alzheimer’s disease: cell-specific pathology isolates the hippocampal formation. Science 1984; 225: 1168–1170.
5.Puga, A, Rosenthal, JD, Openshaw, H, et al. Herpes simplex virus DNA and mRNA sequences in acutely and chronically infected trigeminal ganglia of mice. Virol 1978; 89: 102–111.
6.Cabrera, CV, Wohlenberg, C, Openshaw, H, et al. Herpes simplex virus DNA sequences in the CNS of latently infected mice. Nature 1980; 288: 288–290.
7.Stroop, WG, Rock, DL, Fraser, NW. Localization of herpes simplex virus in the trigeminal and olfactory systems of the mouse central nervous system during acute and latent infections by in situ hybridization. Lab Invest 1984; 51: 27–38.
8.Efstathiou, S, Minson, A, Field, HJ, et al. Detection of herpes simplex virus specific DNA sequences in latently infected mice and in humans. J Virol 1986; 57: 446–454.
9.McFarland, DJ, Skiora, E, Hotchin, J.The production of focal herpes encephalitis in mice by stereotaxic inoculation of virus: anatomical and behavioral effects. J Neurol Sci 1986; 72:307–z318.
10.Sequiera, LW, Carrasco, LH, Curry, A, et al. Detection of herpes simplex viral genome in brain tissue. Lancet 1979;Sept22:609–612.
11.Fraser, NW, Lawrence, WC, Wrobelwska, Z, et al. Herpes simplex type 1 DNA in human brain tissue. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 1981; 78: 6461–6465.
12.Haase, AT, Brahic, M, Stowring, L, et al. Detection of viral nucleic acids by in situ hybridization. Meth Virol 1984; 8: 189–226.
13.Haase, AT.Analysis of viral infections by in situ hybridization In: In Situ Hybridization: Applications to Neurobiology symposium monograph. Fair Lawn, NJ: Oxford University Press (in press).
14.Haase, AT, Gantz, D, Blum, H, et al. Combined macroscopic and microscopic detection of viral genes in tissues. Virol 1985: 140: 201–206.
15.Haase, AT, Gantz, D, Eble, B, et al. Natural history of restricted synthesis and expression of measles virus genes in subacute sclerosing panencephalitis. Proc Natl Acad Sci USA 1985; 82: 3020–3024.
16.Blum, HE, Haase, AT, Vyas, GN. Molecular pathogenesis of hepatitis B virus infection: simultaneous detection of viral DNA and antigens in paraffin-embedded liver sections. Lancet 1984; Oct 6: 771–776.
17.Taylor, GR, Crow, TJ, Markakis, DA, et al. Herpes simplex virus and Alzheimer’s disease: a search for virus DNA by spot hybridization. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry.
18.Wietgrefe, S, Zupancic, M, Haase, A, et al. Cloning of a gene whose expression is increased in scrapie and in senile plaques in human brain. Science 1985; 230: 1177–1179.
19.Jones, TR, Hyman, RW. Specious hybridization between herpes simplex virus DNA and human cellular DNA. Virol 1983; 131: 555–560.
20.Puga, A, Cantin, EM, Notkins, AL. Homology between murine and human cellular DNA sequences and the terminal repetition of the S component of herpes simplex virus Type I DNA. Cell 1982;31:81–87.
21.Peden, k, Mounts, P, Hayward, GS. Homology between mammalian cell DNA sequences and human herpes virus genomes detected by a hybridization procedure with high-complexity probe. Cell 1982; 31: 71–80.