Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Print publication year: 2013
  • Online publication date: November 2013

Chapter 7 - Regulation of gonadal function

from Section 1 - Mammalian reproductive physiology

Related content

Powered by UNSILO

References

1. J. Hotchkiss and E. Knobil. The hypothalamic pulse generator: the reproductive core. In E. Y. Adashi, J. A. Rock and Z. Rosenwaks, eds., Reproductive Endocrinology, Surgery, and Technology (Philadelphia, New York: Lipincott-Raven, 1996), 123–62.
3. P. W. Carmel, S. Araki and M. Ferin. Pituitary stalk portal blood collection in rhesus monkeys: evidence for pulsatile release of gonadotropin-releasing hormone (GnRH). Endocrinology 99 (1976): 243–8.
4. C. Y. Williams, T. G. Harris, D. F. Battaglia, C. Viguie and F. J. Karsch. Endotoxin inhibits pituitary responsiveness to gonadotropin-releasing hormone. Endocrinology 142 (2001): 1915–22.
5. E. Terasawa, K. L. Keen, K. Mogi and P. Claude. Pulsatile release of luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone (LHRH) in cultured LHRH neurons derived from the embryonic olfactory placode of the rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 140 (1999): 1432–41.
6. A. J. Silverman. The gonadotropin releasing hormone neuronal system: immunocytochemistry. In E. Knobil and J. D. Neill, eds., The Physiology of Reproduction (New York: Raven Press, 1988), 1283–304.
7. M. Filicori, N. Santoro, G. R. Merriam and W. F. Crowley, Jr. Characterization of the physiological pattern of episodic gonadotropin secretion throughout the human menstrual cycle. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 62 (1986): 1136–44.
8. P. E. Belchetz, T. M. Plant, Y. Nakai, E. J. Keogh and E. Knobil. Hypophysial responses to continuous and intermittent delivery of hypopthalamic gonadotropin-releasing hormone. Science 202 (1978): 631–3.
9. D. A. Van Vugt, W. D. Diefenbach, E. Alston and M. Ferin. Gonadotropin-releasing hormone pulses in third ventricular cerebrospinal fluid of ovariectomized rhesus monkeys: correlation with luteinizing hormone pulses. Endocrinology 117 (1985): 1550–8.
10. M. Schwanzel-Fukuda, J. I. Morrell and D. W. Pfaff. Ontogenesis of neurons producing luteinizing hormone-releasing hormone (LHRH) in the nervus terminalis of the rat. J Comp Neurol 238 (1985): 348–64.
11. S. Wray. From nose to brain: development of gonadotrophin-releasing hormone-1 neurones. J Neuroendocrinol 22 (2010): 743–53.
12. R. Balasubramanian, A. Dwyer, S. B. Seminara, N. Pitteloud, U. B. Kaiser and W. F. Crowley, Jr. Human GnRH deficiency: a unique disease model to unravel the ontogeny of GnRH neurons. Neuroendocrinology 92 (2010): 81–99.
13. R. Guillemin. Neuroendocrinology: a short historical review. Ann NY Acad Sci 1220 (2011): 1–5.
14. D. J. Haisenleder, A. C. Dalkin, G. A. Ortolano, J. C. Marshall and M. A. Shupnik. A pulsatile gonadotropin-releasing hormone stimulus is required to increase transcription of the gonadotropin subunit genes: evidence for differential regulation of transcription by pulse frequency in vivo. Endocrinology 128 (1991): 509–17.
15. H. N. Jabbour, R. W. Kelly, H. M. Fraser and H. O. Critchley. Endocrine regulation of menstruation. Endocr Rev 27 (2006): 17–46.
16. N. Chabbert Buffet, C. Djakoure, S. C. Maitre and P. Bouchard. Regulation of the human menstrual cycle. Front Neuroendocrinol 19 (1998): 151–86.
17. A. N. Andersen, C. Hagen, P. Lange, S. Boesgaard, H. Djursing, E. Eldrup and S. Micic. Dopaminergic regulation of gonadotropin levels and pulsatility in normal women. Fertil Steril 47 (1987): 391–7.
18. Y. J. Feng, E. Shalts, L. N. Xia, J. Rivier, C. Rivier, W. Vale and M. Ferin. An inhibitory effect of interleukin-1a on basal gonadotropin release in the ovariectomized rhesus monkey: reversal by a corticotropin-releasing factor antagonist. Endocrinology 128 (1991): 2077–82.
19. E. Shalts, Y. J. Feng and M. Ferin. Vasopressin mediates the interleukin-1 alpha-induced decrease in luteinizing hormone secretion in the ovariectomized rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 131 (1992): 153–8.
20. X. F. Li, A. M. Knox and K. T. O’Byrne. Corticotrophin-releasing factor and stress-induced inhibition of the gonadotrophin-releasing hormone pulse generator in the female. Brain Res 1364 (2010): 153–63.
21. S. P. Kalra and P. S. Kalra. NPY – an endearing journey in search of a neurochemical on/off switch for appetite, sex and reproduction. Peptides 25 (2994): 465–71.
22. K. Y. Pau, M. Berria, D. L. Hess and H. G. Spies. Hypothalamic site-dependent effects of neuropeptide Y on gonadotropin-releasing hormone secretion in rhesus macaques. J Neuroendocrinol 7 (1995): 63–7.
23. T. M. Hahn, J. F. Breininger, D. G. Baskin and M. W. Schwartz. Coexpression of Agrp and NPY in fasting-activated hypothalamic neurons. Nat Neurosci 1 (1998): 271–2.
24. N. R. Vulliemoz, E. Xiao, L. Xia-Zhang, S. L. Wardlaw and M. Ferin. Central infusion of agouti-related peptide suppresses pulsatile luteinizing hormone release in the ovariectomized rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 146 (2005): 784–9.
25. M. Kojima, H. Hosoda, Y. Date, M. Nakazato, H. Matsuo and K. Kangawa. Ghrelin is a growth-hormone-releasing acylated peptide from stomach. Nature 402 (1999): 656–60.
26. J. Kamegai, H. Tamura, T. Shimizu, S. Ishii, H. Sugihara and I. Wakabayashi. Chronic central infusion of ghrelin increases hypothalamic neuropeptide Y and Agouti-related protein mRNA levels and body weight in rats. Diabetes 50 (2001): 2438–43.
27. B. Otto, U. Cuntz, E. Fruehauf, R. Wawarta, C. Folwaczny, R. L. Riepl, M. L. Heiman, P. Lehnert, M. Fichter and M. Tschop. Weight gain decreases elevated plasma ghrelin concentrations of patients with anorexia nervosa. Eur J Endocrinol 145 (2001): 669–73.
28. N. R. Vulliemoz, E. Xiao, L. Xia-Zhang, J. Rivier and M. Ferin. Astressin B, a nonselective corticotropin-releasing hormone receptor antagonist, prevents the inhibitory effect of ghrelin on luteinizing hormone pulse frequency in the ovariectomized rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 149 (2008): 869–74.
29. J. M. Friedman and J. L. Halaas. Leptin and the regulation of body weight in mammals. Nature 395 (1998): 763–70.
30. J. Donato, Jr, R. M. Cravo, R. Frazao and C. F. Elias. Hypothalamic sites of leptin action linking metabolism and reproduction. Neuroendocrinology 93 (2011): 9–18.
31. S. Hameed, C. N. Jayasena and W. S. Dhillo. Kisspeptin and fertility. J Endocrinol 208 (2011): 97–105.
32. T. Yamaji, D. J. Dierschke, A. N. Bhattacharya and E. Knobil. The negative feedback control by estradiol and progesterone of LH secretion in the ovariectomized rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 90 (1972): 771–7.
33. F. J. Karsch, D. K. Dierschke, R. F. Weick, T. Yamaji, J. Hotchkiss and E. Knobil. Positive and negative feedback control by estrogen of luteinizing hormone secretion in the rhesus monkey. Endocrinology 92 (1973): 799–804.
34. C. K. Welt. Regulation and function of inhibins in the normal menstrual cycle. Semin Reprod Med 22 (2004): 187–93.
35. D. M. de Kretser, M. P. Hedger, K. L. Loveland and D. J. Phillips. Inhibins, activins and follistatin in reproduction. Hum Reprod Update 8 (2002): 529–41.
36. P. R. Gindoff and M. Ferin. Endogenous opioid peptides modulate the effect of corticotropin-releasing factor on gonadotropin release in the primate. Endocrinology 121 (1987): 837–42.
37. R. F. Casper and S. Alapin-Rubillovitz. Progestins increase endogenous opioid peptide activity in postmenopausal women. J Clin Endocrinol Metab 60 (1985): 34–6.
38. R. L. Goodman, D. B. Parfitt, N. P. Evans, G. E. Dahl and F. J. Karsch. Endogenous opioid peptides control the amplitude and shape of gonadotropin-releasing hormone pulses in the ewe. Endocrinology 136 (1995): 2412–20.