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Journal Article
Sousa, S., Cabanes, D., Archambaud, C., Colland, F., et al. (2005). ARHGAP10 is necessary for α-catenin recruitment at adherens junctions and for Listeria invasion. Nature Cell Biology, 7(10), 954 - 960.
Camejo, A., Carvalho, F., Reis, O., Leitão, E., et al. (2011). The arsenal of virulence factors deployed by Listeria monocytogenes to promote its cell infection cycle. Virulence, 2(5), 379 - 394.
Lebreton, A., Lakisic, G., Job, V., Fritsch, L., et al. (2011). A bacterial protein targets the BAHD1 chromatin complex to stimulate type III interferon response. Science, 331(6022), 1319 - 1321.
do Vale, A., Cabanes, D., & Sousa, S. (2016). Bacterial toxins as pathogen weapons against phagocytes. Frontiers in Microbiology, 7(FEB).
Mesquita, F. S., Brito, C., Cabanes, D., & Sousa, S. (2017). Control of cytoskeletal dynamics during cellular responses to pore forming toxins. Communicative and Integrative Biology, 10(5-6).
Boneca, I. G., Dussurget, O., Cabanes, D., Nahori, M. - A., et al. (2007). A critical role for peptidoglycan N-deacetylation in Listeria evasion from the host innate immune system. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America, 104(3), 997 - 1002.
Mesquita, F. S., Brito, C., Moya, M. J. Mazon, Pinheiro, J. C., et al. (2017). Endoplasmic reticulum chaperone Gp96 controls actomyosin dynamics and protects against pore-forming toxins. EMBO Reports, 18(2), 303 - 318.
Carvalho, F., Pucciarelli, M. G., Portillo, F. G., Cabanes, D., & Cossart, P. (2013). Extraction of cell wall-bound teichoic acids and surface proteins from Listeria monocytogenes. Methods in molecular biology (Clifton, N.J.), 966, 289 - 308.
Cabanes, D., Sousa, S., Cebriá, A., Lecuit, M., et al. (2005). Gp96 is a receptor for a novel Listeria monocytogenes virulence factor, Vip, a surface protein. EMBO Journal, 24(15), 2827 - 2838.
Camejo, A., Buchrieser, C., Couvé, E., Carvalho, F., et al. (2009). In vivo transcriptional profiling of Listeria monocytogenes and mutagenesis identify new virulence factors involved in infection. PLoS Pathogens, 5(5).
Guimarães, V. D., Gabriel, J. E., Lefèvre, F., Cabanes, D., et al. (2005). Internalin-expressing Lactococcus lactis is able to invade small intestine of guinea pigs and deliver DNA into mammalian epithelial cells. Microbes and Infection, 7(5-6), 836 - 844.
Reis, O., Sousa, S., Camejo, A., Villiers, V., et al. (2010). LapB, a novel Listeria monocytogenes LPXTG surface adhesin, required for entry into eukaryotic cells and virulence. Journal of Infectious Diseases, 202(4), 551 - 562.
Pombinho, R., Camejo, A., Vieira, A., Reis, O., et al. (2017). Listeria monocytogenes CadC regulates cadmium efflux and fine-tunes lipoprotein localization to escape the host immune response and promote infection. Journal of Infectious Diseases, 215(9), 1468 - 1479.
Martins, M., Custod́io, R., Camejo, A., Almeida, M. T., et al. (2012). Listeria monocytogenes triggers the cell surface expression of Gp96 protein and interacts with its N terminus to support cellular infection. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 287(51), 43083 - 43093.
Sabet, C., Lecuit, M., Cabanes, D., Cossart, P., & Bierne, H. (2005). LPXTG protein InlJ, a newly identified internalin involved in Listeria monocytogenes virulence. Infection and Immunity, 73(10), 6912 - 6922.
Carvalho, F., Atilano, M. L., Pombinho, R., Covas, G., et al. (2015). L-Rhamnosylation of Listeria monocytogenes Wall Teichoic Acids Promotes Resistance to Antimicrobial Peptides by Delaying Interaction with the Membrane. PLoS Pathogens, 11(5).
Quereda, J. J., Pucciarelli, M. G., Botello-Morte, L., Calvo, E., et al. (2013). Occurrence of mutations impairing sigma factor B (SigB) function upon inactivation of Listeria monocytogenes genes encoding surface proteins. Microbiology (United Kingdom), 159(PART7), 1328 - 1339.
Sousa, S., Mesquita, F. S., & Cabanes, D. (2015). Old war, new battle, new fighters!. Journal of Infectious Diseases, 211(9), 1361 - 1363.
Sousa, S., Cabanes, D., Bougnères, L., Lecuit, M., et al. (2007). Src, cortactin and Arp2/3 complex are required for E-cadherin-mediated internalization of Listeria into cells. Cellular Microbiology, 9(11), 2629 - 2643.
Almeida, M. T., Mesquita, F. S., Cruz, R., Osório, H., et al. (2015). Src-dependent tyrosine phosphorylation of non-muscle myosin heavy chain-IIA restricts Listeria monocytogenes cellular infection. Journal of Biological Chemistry, 290(13), 8383 - 8395.
Machado, H., Lourenço, A., Carvalho, F., Cabanes, D., et al. (2013). The tat pathway is prevalent in Listeria monocytogenes lineage II and is not required for infection and spread in host cells. Journal of Molecular Microbiology and Biotechnology, 23(3), 209 - 218.

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