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Unformatted text preview: 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 10.1146/annurev.pharmtox.44.101802.121415 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004. 44:269–96 doi: 10.1146/annurev.pharmtox.44.101802.121415 Copyright c 2004 by Annual Reviews. All rights reserved DARPP-32: An Integrator of Neurotransmission
Per Svenningsson,1 Akinori Nishi,1,2 Gilberto Fisone,1,3 Jean-Antoine Girault,4 Angus C. Nairn,1,5 and Paul Greengard1
1 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Laboratory of Molecular and Cellular Neuroscience, The Rockefeller University, New York, NY 10021; email: firstname.lastname@example.org 2 Department of Physiology, Kurume University School of Medicine, Fukuoka, Japan 830-0011 3 Department of Neuroscience, Karolinska Institute, Stockholm, Sweden 17177 4 INSERM, U536, Paris, France 75005 5 Department of Psychiatry, Yale University School of Medicine, New Haven, Connecticut 06508 Key Words basal ganglia, striatum, protein phosphorylation, signal transduction, glutamate, dopamine, addiction s Abstract Dopamine- and cAMP-regulated phosphoprotein, Mr 32 kDa (DARPP32), was identiﬁed initially as a major target for dopamine and protein kinase A (PKA) in striatum. However, recent advances now indicate that regulation of the state of DARPP-32 phosphorylation provides a mechanism for integrating information arriving at dopaminoceptive neurons, in multiple brain regions, via a variety of neurotransmitters, neuromodulators, neuropeptides, and steroid hormones. Activation of PKA or PKG stimulates DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr34 and thereby converts DARPP-32 into a potent inhibitor of protein phosphatase-1 (PP-1). DARPP-32 is also phosphorylated at Thr75 by Cdk5 and this converts DARPP-32 into an inhibitor of PKA. Thus, DARPP-32 has the unique property of being a dual-function protein, acting either as an inhibitor of PP-1 or of PKA. The state of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 depends on the phosphorylation state of two serine residues, Ser102 and Ser137, which are phosphorylated by CK2 and CK1, respectively. By virtue of its ability to modulate the activity of PP-1 and PKA, DARPP-32 is critically involved in regulating electrophysiological, transcriptional, and behavioral responses to physiological and pharmacological stimuli, including antidepressants, neuroleptics, and drugs of abuse. BIOCHEMISTRY OF DARPP-32
DARPP-32 was identiﬁed as a major target for dopamine-activated adenylyl cyclase in striatum (1, 2). Over the past 20 years, using a variety of molecular, cellular, and functional approaches, DARPP-32 has been established as a crucial mediator
0362-1642/04/0210-0269$14.00 269 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 270 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. of the biochemical, electrophysiological, transcriptional, and behavioral effects of dopamine. In this review, we summarize recent studies of the biochemical properties of DARPP-32 and highlight the critical integrative role played by DARPP-32 in the actions of various other neurotransmitters, neuromodulators, neuropeptides, and steroid hormones. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. DARPP-32 Phosphorylated at Thr34 by PKA is a Potent Inhibitor of the Multifunctional Serine/Threonine Phosphatase, PP-1
The amino acid sequence of DARPP-32 (3) revealed that it was similar to inhibitor1, an inhibitor of PP-1 initially identiﬁed in liver and skeletal muscle, but later found to be expressed at low concentrations in various regions of the central nervous system (4). DARPP-32 and inhibitor-1 share a high degree of amino acid sequence identity within the ﬁrst 40 amino acids and are phosphorylated by protein kinase A at Thr34 and Thr35, respectively. Phosphorylation by protein kinase A (PKA) converts each protein into a potent high-afﬁnity inhibitor of PP-1 with an IC50 of approximately 10−9 M (5). DARPP-32 is expressed in very high concentration (∼50 µM) in virtually all medium spiny neurons (6, 7), including those in both the striatonigral and striatopallidal projection pathways. The total concentration of all PP-1 isoforms in medium spiny neurons is likely less than 20 µM (8), and DARPP-32 can be phosphorylated at Thr34 with a stoichiometry of up to 0.2 mol/mol in intact neurons following dopamine D1 receptor activation. Thus, a substantial proportion of PP-1 activity will be inhibited in response to dopaminergic regulation of medium spiny neurons. Thr34 of DARPP-32 is also an excellent substrate for phosphorylation by protein kinase G (PKG) (9). DARPP-32 Interacts With PP-1 Via a Docking Motif Common to Many PP-1 Binding Proteins
A variety of structure-function studies have indicated that two domains of DARPP32 (and also inhibitor-1) are involved in its interaction with PP-1 (Figure 1) (10–13). An inhibitory domain, consisting of phospho-Thr34 and the surrounding residues, is likely to occupy, or bind close to, the active site of the enzyme in a manner in which access to phosphorylated substrate is prevented. A second domain of DARPP-32, consisting of residues 7–11 (KKIQF), interacts with PP-1 at a site removed from the active site. Studies of a number of PP-1 targeting subunits (11, 14) have revealed that they contain a domain related to the KKIQF sequence and that this constitutes a common structural motif involved in binding of DARPP-32 and the various targeting proteins to PP-1. Identiﬁcation of the PP-1 docking motif in DARPP-32 and other proteins has allowed the development of peptides that can antagonize the interaction of phospho-DARPP-32 or targeting subunits with PP-1 (15–17). Moreover, the structural basis for the interaction of the docking motif with PP-1 has been elucidated from x-ray crystallography studies (14). The determination of additional details of the interactions of PP-1 with phospho-DARPP-32 may prove useful in the 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 271 development of nonpeptide inhibitors for treatment of disorders of dopamine signaling pathways. The presence of a conserved docking motif in DARPP-32 and many PP-1 targeting subunits predicts that there will be mutually exclusive binding of the inhibitor and the targeting proteins to the catalytic subunit of PP-1. In particular, competition between phospho-Thr34-DARPP-32 and the PP-1 targeting proteins spinophilin and neurabin is important for regulation of PP-1 at postsynaptic sites in medium spiny neurons (18).
Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. DARPP-32 Function is Regulated by Phosphorylation at Multiple Sites
Although the ﬁrst 40 amino acids at the NH2 termini of DARPP-32 and inhibitor-1 are very similar, the rest of the proteins are unrelated, and several different types of biochemical approaches have revealed that the remaining COOH-terminal portion of DARPP-32 serves as a substrate for three distinct protein kinases, namely cdk5, CK1, and CK2. In intact neurons, DARPP-32 is highly phosphorylated at Ser102 and Ser137 under basal conditions. Ser102 is phosphorylated by CK2 and Ser137 is phosphorylated by CK1 (Figure 1). In vitro, phosphorylation of Ser102 of DARPP32 increases the efﬁciency of phosphorylation of Thr34 by PKA but not PKG (19). In vitro, phosphorylation of Ser137 decreases the rate of dephosphorylation of Thr34 by PP-2B, and in striatal slices, DARPP-32 phosphorylated at Ser137 is phosphorylated to a higher level at Thr34 (10, 20). The overall consequence of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 by CK1 or CK2 in intact cells is to increase the state of phosphorylation of Thr34. Thus, the physiological role of these two phosphorylation events is to potentiate D1 dopaminergic signaling through the DARPP-32/PP-1 pathway. Biochemical studies indicate that Thr75 is present within a consensus phosphorylation site for proline-directed kinases, and initial in vitro studies demonstrate that DARPP-32 is an efﬁcient substrate for cdc2 kinase. In postmitotic neurons, cdc2 kinase is not active. However, cdk5, a cyclin-dependent kinase family member, which is activated by the noncyclin cofactor p35, is highly expressed (21). A variety of studies, including the observation that Thr75 of DARPP-32 was phosphorylated to a low level in striatal homogenates obtained from p35−/− mice, conﬁrmed that DARPP-32 was a physiological target for cdk5/p35 (22). In vitro, phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75 does not alter the kinetics of phosphorylation by either CK1 or CK2. However, phosphorylation of Thr75 has a major inhibitory effect on the phosphorylation of Thr34 by PKA. DARPP-32 phosphorylated at Thr75 also inhibits the phosphorylation of exogenous substrates, such as inhibitor-1, ARPP-16, and ARPP-21 (two PKA substrates also enriched in the striatum), whereas unphosphorylated DARPP-32 has no effect. The level of phosphorylation of Thr75 in intact striatal tissue was found to be ∼0.26 mol/mol, equivalent to a concentration of ∼13 µM, and is at a level that is in excess of the Ki for PKA observed in vitro (Ki of ∼2.7 µM using ARPP-21 as substrate). 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 272 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. These biochemical studies therefore suggested that phosphorylation of DARPP-32 by cdk5 would inhibit PKA-mediated phosphorylation in intact striatal neurons. The resultant decrease in phosphorylation of Thr34 of DARPP-32 would inhibit D1 dopamine signaling through the DARPP-32/PP-1 cascade. As described in more detail below, these possibilities were conﬁrmed in a number of studies in intact neurons. Taken together, the results suggest that DARPP-32 can function either as an inhibitor of PP-1 (when phosphorylated at Thr34) or as an inhibitor of PKA (when phosphorylated at Thr75).
Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Dephosphorylation of DARPP-32 and Its Role in a Protein Phosphatase Cascade
In vitro, PP-2B (also known as calcineurin) has been shown to be the most effective phosphatase in dephosphorylating phospho-Thr34 (23, 24). However, studies both in vitro and in intact neurons indicate that PP-2A can also dephosphorylate this site (see below). In vitro, phospho-Thr75 is most effectively dephosphorylated by PP-2A (24), and studies in intact neurons suggest that speciﬁc, regulated PP2A isoforms are likely to be involved in the dephosphorylation of this site (24). In vitro and in intact cells, phospho-Ser137 is preferentially dephosphorylated by PP-2C (25). In vitro, phospho-Ser102 is most efﬁciently dephosphorylated by PP-2A, although PP-1 also shows signiﬁcant ability to dephosphorylate this site (19). Interestingly, prior phosphorylation of Thr34 inhibits the dephosphorylation of phospho-Ser102 by PP-2A (19), further suggesting that dephosphorylation of speciﬁc sites in DARPP-32 may be inﬂuenced by the state of phosphorylation of other sites. The identity of the phosphatase that dephosphorylates phospho-Ser-102 in intact neurons remains to be characterized. The ﬁnding that Ser137 phosphorylation inﬂuences the ability of PP-2B to act on Thr34 (see above) reveals a hierarchical relationship among PP-2C, PP-2B, and PP-1. Thus, PP-2C activity toward Ser137 increases the ability of PP-2B to dephosphorylate phospho-Thr34. In turn, dephosphorylation of Thr34 by PP-2B leads to generation of active PP-1. Several protein kinase cascades have been described that are critical for signal ampliﬁcation or for the integration of multiple inputs from distinct extracellular messengers. The hierarchical relationship of the various phosphatases acting on or inhibited by phospho-DARPP-32 is mechanistically distinct from those classical kinase cascades. However, the physiological relationship between PP-2C, PP-2B, and PP-1, which involves DARPP-32, would likely result in a protein phosphatase cascade. DISTRIBUTION OF DARPP-32 IN THE BRAIN
The distribution of the DARPP-32 protein and mRNA has been studied using various immunological techniques, in situ hybridization, and northern blotting. Anatomical studies have been conducted in several different species, including 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 273 mice, rats, monkeys, and humans. In general, the distribution of DARPP-32 is very similar in these species, suggesting that it may be relevant to extrapolate functional data obtained in rodents to man. A prominent aspect of the distribution of DARPP-32 is its high enrichment in dopaminoceptive neurons. Expression of DARPP-32 During Ontogeny
Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. DARPP-32 is detected in dopaminoceptive regions from gestational day 14–16 in the rat (26). The arrival of tyrosine hydroxylase-immunoreactive axon terminals follows the appearance of DARPP-32, and lesion studies have shown that the development of DARPP-32 is independent of dopaminergic innervation (26, 27). An early appearance of DARPP-32 has also been found in human fetuses. DARPP-32 protein is detectable in the human anlage for striatal neurons as early as seven weeks of gestation (28). DARPP-32 is enriched in striosomes during development both in rats (26) and in humans (28). The functional implications of this pattern of DARPP-32 during ontogeny are not understood. At later postnatal stages, the distribution of DARPP-32 in the striatum becomes homogeneous in rodents and humans. In rodents, the level of DARPP-32 increases at birth and reaches adult levels approximately three weeks postnatally. The early and deﬁned appearance of DARPP-32 suggests that it may inﬂuence speciﬁc aspects of neuronal differentiation and synaptogenesis. However, the gross morphology of the striatum, as well as other parts of the brain, appear normal in mutant mice lacking DARPP-32 (29). Distribution of DARPP-32 in the Adult Brain
DARPP-32 is localized, with few exceptions, to regions that receive dopaminergic innervation. A detailed immunohistochemical study in the rat brain demonstrated that the highest levels of DARPP-32 are found in caudatoputamen, nucleus accumbens, olfactory tubercle, bed nucleus of stria terminalis, and portions of the amygdaloid complex (7). These brain regions send projections to various target areas, including globus pallidus, ventral pallidum, the entopeduncular nucleus, and substantia nigra pars reticulata. Within these target areas, high levels of DARPP-32 are found in nerve terminals. Moderate levels of DARPP-32 are found throughout the neocortex, with particular enrichment in layers II, III, and VI. There are also moderate levels of DARPP-32 in several subregions of hypothalamus, including the median eminence, arcuate nucleus, and the medial habenula (7). DARPP-32 is also found in some areas that receive sparse, if any, dopaminergic innervation, of which the Purkinje cells of the cerebellum and the choroid plexus are the most notable. A pattern of distribution of DARPP-32 very similar to that described in the rat brain was found in the primate brain (30). The cloning of the DARPP32 gene (31, 32) enabled studies on the distribution of DARPP-32 mRNA (33). The results obtained in these studies largely conﬁrmed the immunohistochemical studies. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 274 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Striatum as Part of the Basal Ganglia
The basal ganglia are composed of several subcortical nuclei, including the striatum (the caudate putamen and the nucleus accumbens), the globus pallidus (external part of pallidum in primates), the entopeduncular nucleus (internal part of pallidum in primates), the subthalamic nucleus, and the substantia nigra. The basal ganglia play a critical role in the integration of sensorimotor, associative, and limbic information to produce motor behaviors. The striatum is a central component of the basal ganglia as it integrates excitatory glutamatergic inputs, predominantly from the cortex and thalamus, with dopaminergic and serotonergic inputs from mesencephalon, and sends projections to the output structures of the basal ganglia (Figure 2). The cortical inputs to the striatum originate from glutamatergic pyramidal neurons that arise from most areas of the cortex (34). They project in a topographically well-organized manner so that they deﬁne functionally distinct regions of the striatum. Inputs from sensorimotor areas principally innervate the dorsal part of the striatum, whereas inputs from limbic cortical areas terminate in the ventral area (35). At the ultrastructural level, the excitatory cortical projection neurons have been shown to form asymmetric contacts on dendritic spines of striatal neurons. The striatum is the major target for dopaminergic neurons in the CNS. The dopaminergic input to the striatum is topographically organized so that the ventral tegmental area predominantly innervates the nucleus accumbens, whereas the substantia nigra pars compacta preferentially innervates the caudate putamen (Figure 2) (36). There is a moderate serotonergic innervation of the striatum (Figure 2) (37), which is more dense in the nucleus accumbens than in the caudate-putamen. The serotonergic input to the striatum is less organized than the glutamatergic and dopaminergic inputs. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Neuronal Subpopulations of Striatal Neurons
The medium-sized spiny neurons, which constitute the major cell type (95%) in the striatum, are inhibitory and utilize GABA as their major neurotransmitter (38). These GABAergic neurons are homogeneously distributed in the striatum. Detailed anatomical analyses have demonstrated that they can be divided into two equally large subpopulations based on their peptide content and their projection areas (Figure 2) (39, 40). One subpopulation contains substance P and dynorphin and projects directly to substantia nigra pars reticulata and the entopeduncular nucleus (the direct striatonigral pathway). The other subpopulation contains enkephalin and projects indirectly to these structures via relays in the globus pallidus and subthalamic nucleus (the indirect striatopallidal pathway). Mediumsized spiny projection neurons also send axon collaterals within the striatum (41). The remaining 5% of the striatal neurons are composed of aspiny interneurons, which are divided in two major classes based on distinct morphological and neurochemical characteristics: the large-sized cholinergic neurons and the medium-sized 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 275 GABAergic neurons (42). The GABAergic interneurons can be further subdivided according to their neuropeptide content. Phenotypical Characterization of Striatal Neurons Expressing DARPP-32
By using morphological criteria, dual labeling methods, and retrograde tracing, it has been demonstrated that DARPP-32 is found in a great majority of the mediumsized spiny neurons in rodents as well as primates (7, 8, 30, 43). DARPP-32 is expressed both in substance P/dynorphin–containing striatonigral neurons and in enkephalin-containing striatopallidal neurons (43). Large-sized cholinergic interneurons do not contain DARPP-32 (43, 44). Likewise, medium-sized GABAergic interneurons are devoid of DARPP-32 immunoreactivity (43, 44). Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Ultrastructural Localization of DARPP-32
At the ultrastructural level, DARPP-32 has been found in most subcellular compartments (44). DARPP-32 immunoreactivity is observed throughout the cytoplasm and in dendrites. Some nuclei also contain DARPP-32 immunoreactivity. Although most synaptic contacts on DARPP-32-containing neurons are not immunoreactive, immunolabelled axon terminals are occasionally found in the caudate-putamen. These terminals form symmetric synaptic contacts with DARPP32-immunolabelled somata or immunolabelled dendritic shafts and most likely represent axon collaterals. In the globus pallidus and substantia nigra pars reticulata, which are the major target areas from striatum, immunoreactivity is conﬁned to axons and axon terminals. FACTORS THAT REGULATE THE FUNCTION OF DARPP-32 BY ALTERING ITS PHOSPHORYLATION STATE Biogenic Amines
Dopamine and serotonin are major biogenic amines controlling striatal DARPP-32 phosphorylation.
DOPAMINE The nigrostriatal dopamine system plays a crucial role in the regulation of movements, whereas the mesolimbocortical system mediates the cognitive and rewarding effects of dopamine. Indeed, destruction of nigrostriatal neurons is known to be the major pathology underlying Parkinson’s disease (45), whereas depletion of dopamine in nucleus accumbens abolishes the stimulatory and reinforcing actions of the psychostimulants, cocaine and amphetamine (46, 47). Five different dopamine receptors have been cloned. All of them are metabotropic and alter cAMP signaling; D1 receptor subtypes (D1, D5) stimulate adenylyl cyclase, whereas D2 receptor subtypes (D2S, D2L, D3, D4) inhibit adenylyl cyclase 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 276 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. (48, 48a). In addition, D1-type receptors have been shown to raise intracellular Ca2+ levels (49). This action requires calcyon and priming with an agonist at Gq-coupled receptors. D2-type receptors have been shown to increase intracellular Ca2+ levels and to activate a phospholipase C (PLC)/PP-2B signaling cascade (50). The cellular distributions of D1, D2, and D3 receptors in striatum have been described in detail. D2 receptors are found on dopaminergic nerve terminals and postsynaptically on GABAergic medium spiny neurons as well as on cholinergic interneurons. D1 and D3 receptors are predominantly expressed postsynaptically on GABAergic medium spiny neurons. Anatomical studies have shown that striatonigral neurons contain high levels of D1 receptors, whereas striatopallidal neurons predominantly express D2 receptors (Figure 3) (51). Although the levels of D1 and D2 receptors differ between striatal projection neurons, there is biochemical and physiological evidence supporting the idea that many of them possess both D1 and D2 receptors (52–54). D3 receptors are especially enriched in the nucleus accumbens, where they are expressed in both striatonigral and striatopallidal neurons (55). Dopamine plays an important role in the coordination and regulation of the two output pathways by acting in a bidirectional manner. Many electrophysiological and gene transcriptional data, obtained in vitro and in vivo, suggest that dopamine exerts stimulatory effects via D1 receptors and inhibitory effects via D2 receptors (51, 56–59). Similarly, dopamine regulates the state of phosphorylation of DARPP32 in a bidirectional manner (Table 1) (50). Using striatal slices or whole animals,
TABLE 1 Regulation of DARPP-32 phosphorylation by various factors (for details, see text) Factor Dopamine Receptor D1 D2 5HT2 5HT4/6 NMDA AMPA mGlu1/5 GABAA A2A µ/δ NTR1/2 CCKB Signaling pathway cAMP/PKA/(PP-2A) cAMP/PKA∗ Ca2+/PP-2B PLC/CK1 cAMP/PKA Ca2+/PP-2B Ca2+/PP-2B PLC/CK1/cdk5 A2A/cAMP/PKA Ca2+/PP-2B∗ cAMP/PKA cGMP/PKG cAMP/PKA∗ D1/cAMP/PKA NMDA/Ca2+/PP-2B Thr34 ↑ ↓ ↓ ↑ ↓ ↓ ↑ ↑ ↑ ↑ ↓ ↑ ↓ ↓ ↑ Thr75 ↓ ↑ ↑ Ser137 Serotonin Glutamate ↓ ↓ ↓ ↑ ↑ GABA Adenosine NO Opioids Neurotensin CCK All activities are increased, except those with an ∗ , which are decreased. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 277 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. it has been shown that activation of D1 receptors, via stimulation of PKA, results in phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 (50, 60). This effect is counteracted by activation of D2 receptors and involves inhibition of PKA (61) and stimulation of the PP-2B signaling cascade (50) (Figure 3). Activation of D1 receptors also decreases the phosphorylation state of DARPP-32 at Thr75 by a process that likely involves the PKA-dependent activation of a speciﬁc isoform of PP-2A (62) (Figure 4). Thus, enhanced dopaminergic transmission via D1 receptors leads to a decreased phosphorylation of Thr75-DARPP-32, which reduces inhibition of PKA and thereby facilitates signaling via the PKA/Thr34-DARPP-32/PP-1 cascade.
DOPAMINE SIGNALING IN DARPP-32 KNOCKOUT MICE The generation of DARPP32 knockout (KO) mice (29) has enabled more detailed studies of the involvement of the protein in the actions of dopamine. As summarized in Table 2 and discussed below, studies using the DARPP-32 KO mice have demonstrated that DARPP32 mediates many biochemical, electrophysiological, gene transcriptional, and behavioral effects of dopamine (29, 63). In general, the most signiﬁcant TABLE 2 Summary of responses that are regulated in DARPP-32 KO mice Stimulus Dopamine Dopamine, serotonin, neurotensin Dopamine Dopamine Corticostriatal stimulation Dopamine Dopamine, cocaine, amphetamines Amphetamine Antipsychotics Apomorphine Cocaine, ethanol Caffeine, cocaine, and amphetamine Antidepressants Progesterone Parameter Neurotransmitter receptor conductance Neurotransmitter receptor phosphorylation Ion channel Ion pump Synaptic plasticity Transcription factor phosphorylation Immediate early gene expression Damage of dopamine neurons Locomotor activity Motor behavior Reward Locomotor activity Helplessness Sexual receptivity Example NMDA, AMPA, and GABA NR1, GluR1, GABAA β 1/β 3 N/P-type Ca2+ channel, Na+ channel Na+/K+-ATPase inhibition LTP, LTD CREB C-fos, fosB induction Reactive gliosis Catalepsy Cage climbing Conditioned place preference, self-administration Acute locomotor response Tail suspension test Female lordosis All actions are attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice except for ethanol in the conditioned place preference paradigm. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 278 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. involvement of DARPP-32 is found at physiological concentrations of dopamine, the effects being less pronounced at higher, supraphysiological, concentrations. PKA and PP-1 regulate the phosphorylation state and activity of many physiological effectors, including neurotransmitter receptors, which regulate the excitability of medium spiny neurons. Using striatal slices and dissociated striatal neurons, it has been shown that treatment with a D1 receptor agonist causes an increase in the phosphorylation of the NMDA NR1 subunit at Ser897; the AMPA GluR1 subunit at Ser845; and the GABAA β 1/β 3 subunits, presumably at Ser409, which is paralleled by increased AMPA or NMDA receptor currents and inhibited GABAA receptor current (16, 29, 64–66). The dopamine-induced phosphorylation and regulation of these ionotropic receptors is strongly attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice. Moreover, DARPP-32 plays a very important role in the dopaminemediated regulation of other ion channels and ion pumps. For example, D1 receptormediated inhibition of N/P-type Ca2+ channels and of neuronal Na+,K+-ATPase is attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice (29). Several lines of evidence also indicate an important role for DARPP-32 in mediating the effects of dopamine on longterm changes in neuronal excitability. Studies in DARPP-32 KO mice showed that DARPP-32 plays a crucial role in the induction of both long-term depression (LTD) and long-term potentiation (LTP) (67), two opposing forms of synaptic plasticity. The involvement of DARPP-32 in both LTD and LTP may be explained by the fact that these effects were mediated via PKG and PKA, respectively, and involved different subpopulations of striatal neurons. Long-term changes in synaptic plasticity initiate changes in gene transcription that are important for maintaining an altered synaptic function and for initiating adaptive morphological changes. There is accumulating evidence that regulation of gene transcription by various signal transduction cascades involves altered phosphorylation of transcription factors (47), and hence modulation of their activity. CREB is a functionally very important transcription factor. It is well established that dopamine, via activation of D1 receptors and PKA, stimulates phosphorylation of CREB at Ser133 in striatum (47), and that the dephosphorylation of CREB at Ser133 is under the control of PP-1 (68). CREB phosphorylated at Ser133 regulates the expression of several immediate early genes, such as different members of the Fos/Jun family. These genes are also under the control of additional transcription factors, such as ELK, which, in turn, is regulated by the MAP kinase signaling cascade (47). Dopamine receptor-mediated activation of MAP kinase, CREB, c-Fos, and FosB is strongly attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice (16, 29, 69).
SEROTONIN The serotonergic neurotransmitter system, together with the dopaminergic system, regulates emotion, mood, reward, and cognition. Perturbations of these neurotransmitter systems are thought to contribute to the etiology of several common neuropsychiatric disorders, including schizophrenia, bipolar disorder, depression, and drug addiction. Indeed, the serotonergic and the dopaminergic systems appear to be the primary targets for most of the current medications used for the treatment of psychiatric disorders. Moreover, cocaine, as well as amphetamine, Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 279 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. act on both serotonin and dopamine transporters and cause signiﬁcant increases in the extracellular levels of both dopamine and serotonin in nucleus accumbens (70). Several serotonin receptors, i.e., 5-HT1B, 5-HT1F, 5-HT2A, 5-HT2C, 5-HT3, 5HT4, and 5-HT6, have been found on medium spiny neurons in nucleus accumbens and caudate-putamen. All of them are metabotropic receptors, with the exception of 5-HT3 receptors, which are ionotropic. These serotonin receptors act primarily via the following second messenger systems: 5-HT1B/E receptors decrease cAMP formation, 5-HT2A/C receptors increase inositol triphosphate and diacylglycerol formation, 5-HT3 receptors increase Na+ and Ca2+ inﬂux, and 5-HT4 and 5HT6 receptors increase cAMP formation. Detailed studies in striatal slices and whole animals have shown that serotonin causes an increase in phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 and Ser137 and a decreased phosphorylation at Thr75 (71). The actions of serotonin in regulating DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr34 and Thr75 were mediated primarily via activation of 5-HT4 and 5-HT6 receptors, whereas the regulation at Ser137 was mediated primarily via 5-HT2 receptors. The three pathways appear to inhibit PP-1 through synergistic mechanisms. Although the pattern of DARPP-32 phosphorylation induced by elevated serotonergic neurotransmission is similar to that induced by elevated dopaminergic neurotransmission, it is largely independent of altered dopaminergic neurotransmission (71). It has been shown that the reinforcing properties of cocaine in the place preference test remain intact in dopamine transporter KO mice or serotonin transporter KO mice, but are severely impaired in mice that lack both transporters (72). These data imply that certain biochemical effects of cocaine can be mediated by either dopamine or serotonin. In support of the likelihood that signaling via DARPP-32 is responsible for this redundancy, the diminished responsiveness to the reinforcing properties of cocaine, observed in a place preference test in double transporter KO mice, is mimicked in DARPP-32 KO mice (73). Amino Acids
Glutamate and GABA are major amino acids controlling striatal DARPP-32 phosphorylation.
GLUTAMATE Glutamatergic terminals of the corticostriatal and thalamostriatal pathway neurons form asymmetrical synapses on dendritic shafts and spines of medium spiny neurons. Glutamate receptors are subdivided into two categories: ionotropic glutamate receptors and metabotropic glutamate (mGlu) receptors. Glutamatergic regulation of DARPP-32 is very complex (Figure 4). It appears that the immediate and principal glutamate signaling is mediated through NMDA- and AMPA-receptor/PP-2B and that this pathway is modulated by other glutamatedependent pathways, by both positive and negative feedback mechanisms. NMDA- and AMPA-type glutamate receptors Glutamate, released at glutamatergic nerve terminals, activates NMDA- and AMPA-type ionotropic glutamate 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 280 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. receptors, leading to a decrease in DARPP-32 Thr34 phosphorylation (74, 75). The effects of NMDA and AMPA receptors on Thr34 phosphorylation are mediated via PP-2B (74, 75). AMPA receptor channels are permeable to Na+ but relatively impermeable to Ca2+ (76). In contrast, NMDA receptor channels, when depolarized, are highly permeable to Ca2+ (77). The increase in PP-2B activity in response to activation of AMPA receptors is mediated through depolarization-induced inﬂux of Ca2+ via L-type Ca2+ channels (G.L. Snyder & P. Greengard, unpublished data). Activation of NMDA and AMPA receptors also results in a decrease in DARPP32 Thr75 phosphorylation (75). Surprisingly, the effects of NMDA and AMPA receptors are not mediated through Ca2+-dependent activation of PP-2B, but rather are mediated via a Ca2+-dependent activation of PP-2A, which involves a mechanism that is not yet understood. Glutamate signaling through NMDA and AMPA receptors will reduce the state of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75 and reduce inhibition of PKA. Thus, under some conditions, glutamate may be able to potentiate dopamine/D1 receptor/PKA/phospho-Thr34 DARPP-32 signaling (Figure 4). Metabotropic glutamate receptors mGlu receptors are subdivided into three groups: group I (mGlu1 and mGlu5 receptors), group II (mGlu2 and mGlu3 receptors), and group III (mGlu4, mGlu6, mGlu7, and mGlu8 receptors) (78). Individual subtypes of mGlu receptors are assumed to mediate distinct facilitatory (group I) or inhibitory (group II and III) actions on neuronal transmission. In the neostriatum, group I mGlu receptors are expressed in both direct and indirect pathway neostriatal neurons (79), and group II and III mGlu receptors are expressed on the terminals of corticostriatal afferents (80). It has been reported that mGlu receptors participate in the regulation of cAMP formation (81), gene expression (82), locomotor activity (83), and cocaine self-administration (84). Activation of group I mGlu5 receptors stimulates DARPP-32 Thr34 phosphorylation in neostriatal neurons (85). The effect of mGlu5 receptors on Thr34 phosphorylation is dependent on activation of adenosine A2A receptors by endogenous adenosine, but not of D1 receptors by endogenous dopamine. Activation of mGlu5 receptors potentiates the effect of an adenosine A2A receptor agonist, CGS21680, and of forskolin, but not that of a cAMP analogue, and it stimulates DARPP-32 Thr34 phosphorylation in the presence of a phosphodiesterase inhibitor, suggesting that mGlu5 receptors stimulate the rate of cAMP formation coupled to adenosine A2A receptors. The action of mGlu5 receptors is mediated through MAP kinase signaling, but not through PLC, CK1, or cdk5. Nonreceptor tyrosine kinases, such as pyk2 and src, and/or receptor tyrosine kinases, such as epidermal growth factor receptors, seem to be required for the activation of MAP kinase (86, 87). Selective interaction of mGlu5 and A2A receptors might be explained by the fact that MAP kinase signaling is more active in striatopallidal medium spiny neurons than in striatonigral medium spiny neurons (88). Existence of a heteromeric mGlu5/A2A receptor complex further supports the selective interaction of mGlu5 and A2A receptors (88a). The molecular mechanisms by which MAP kinase is activated by mGlu5 receptors and by which MAP kinase stimulates cAMP formation coupled to A2A receptors remain to be clariﬁed. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 281 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Group I mGlu receptors regulate the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75 and Ser137 by mechanisms different from those described above for the regulation of DARPP-32 at Thr34. Treatment of neostriatal slices with a group I mGlu receptor agonist stimulates the activity of CK1 in a PLC-dependent manner, leading to an increase in the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75 and Ser137 (89, 90). Detailed analysis of the mechanism of CK1 activation revealed that group I mGlu receptors, coupled to Gq, activate PLC and stimulate the generation of IP3, leading to an increase in intracellular Ca2+ (90) (Figure 4). The increased intracellular Ca2+ activates PP-2B, most likely causing dephosphorylation of the inhibitory autophosphorylation sites of CK1, which results in the activation of CK1 and the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Ser137. Activation of CK1 causes activation of Cdk5 (89). However, the mechanism by which CK1 activates Cdk5 is under investigation. Cdk5, activated by the group I mGlu receptor/PLC/PP-2B/CK1 signaling cascade, stimulates the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75. Interaction of dopamine and glutamate signaling A major antidopaminergic effect of glutamate, through NMDA/AMPA receptor-induced activation of PP-2B, is the dephosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34. In addition to this major effect, glutamate has various other regulatory effects on DARPP-32 phosphorylation (Figure 4). For instance, glutamate, through the group I mGlu receptor/CK1/Cdk5/ phospho-Thr75-DARPP-32 pathway, counteracts PKA/phospho-Thr34-DARPP-32 /PP-1 signaling. Conversely, glutamate can potentiate PKA/phospho-Thr34DARPP-32/PP-1 signaling through three pathways: (a) by NMDA-AMPA receptor/Ca2+/PP-2A/Thr75-DARPP-32 dephosphorylation, (b) by enhancing A2A receptor-coupled cAMP formation mediated through activation of mGlu5 receptors (85), and (c) by increasing DARPP-32 Ser137 phosphorylation mediated through group I mGlu receptor-induced activation of CK1. Various types of glutamatemediated regulation of DARPP-32 phosphorylation in striatal neurons are most likely activated with different time courses.
GABA Striatal medium spiny neurons receive most GABAergic inputs from an extensive network of recurrent collaterals (41) and from interneurons (42). Two types of GABA receptors are expressed on medium spiny neurons: bicucullin-sensitive GABAA receptors (ligand-gated chloride channels) and bicucullin-insensitive, metabotropic GABAB receptors. Studies performed in striatal slices showed that GABA was able to produce a rapid increase in the state of phosphorylation of Thr34 (91). This effect was prevented by bicucullin (91). GABA signiﬁcantly potentiated the increase in phospho-Thr34-DARPP-32 produced by forskolin, an activator of the cAMP/PKA pathway. This suggested that GABA increased Thr34 phosphorylation through inhibition of PP-2B. GABA was also able to stimulate Thr34 phosphorylation in slices from the substantia nigra. These effects are most likely mediated via activation of GABAA ionotropic receptors, increased Cl− inﬂux, decreased neuronal excitability, decreased Ca2+ inﬂux, and inactivation of PP-2B. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 282 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Neuromodulators
Adenosine and nitric oxide are major neuromodulators controlling striatal phosphorylation. Adenosine is found intra- and extracellularly in all organs of the body. Most adenosine is formed via the breakdown of ATP intracellularly and transported to the extracellular space via equilibrative transporters. Extracellular adenosine acts via G-protein-coupled receptors, two of which, A1 and A2A receptors, are abundantly expressed in the brain. Adenosine A1 receptors inhibit, and A2A receptors stimulate, adenylyl cyclase. A1 receptors have a widespread distribution in the brain, whereas A2A receptors are almost exclusively found in striatum (92, 93). At the cellular level, A2A receptor mRNA is restricted to the GABAergic mediumsized spiny projection neurons that also express enkephalin and dopamine D2 receptors (92, 93) (Figure 3). A2A receptors are segregated from D1 receptors. Using striatal slices, the A2A receptor agonist CGS21680 was found to increase the level of DARPP-32 phosphorylated at Thr34 in a concentration-dependent manner (94). When CGS21680 was combined with a D1 agonist, an additive response was observed on cAMP levels and Thr34-DARPP-32 phosphorylation. In whole animals, antagonists at A2A and D1 receptors had an additive effect in reducing DARPP-32 phosphorylation (94). In accordance with the anatomical colocalization of A2A and D2 receptors, there is evidence from biochemical, gene transcriptional, and behavioral studies showing interactions between A2A and D2 receptors (93). Because A2A receptors increase and D2 receptors decrease the levels of cAMP, the adenosinedopamine interactions are, in most instances, antagonistic. Indeed, an A2A antagonist signiﬁcantly counteracted the increase in Thr34-DARPP-32 phosphorylation that was observed following treatment with selective D2 receptor antagonists (60). Likewise, the ability of D2 antagonists to increase Thr34-DARPP-32 phosphorylation was dramatically reduced in A2A receptor KO mice (60). These data have provided further support for the notion that adenosine acting on A2A receptors provides a basal tonic activity of the cAMP/PKA/Thr34-DARPP-32 pathway, which is necessary to mediate many of the effects of dopamine acting via D2 receptors. Consistent with the biochemical studies, the ability of the A2A agonist CGS21680 to induce hypolocomotion was attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice (95). Similarly, the ability of the A2A antagonist SCH 58261 and caffeine (see below) to induce hyperlocomotion was attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice. In this study (95), an additional effect of A2A receptors on DARPP-32 phosphorylation was shown, namely that A2A agonism via a cAMP-dependent mechanism increases the phosphorylation at Thr34-DARPP-32, but decreases the phosphorylation at Thr75-DARPP-32. Conversely, SCH 58261 increases phosphorylation at Thr75DARPP-32.
ADENOSINE NITRIC OXIDE Nitric oxide (NO) is an intercellular messenger that plays a critical role in the physiology of striatal neurons (67). NO exerts its actions by activating Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 283 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. soluble guanylyl cyclase and hence PKG (96). In agreement with the observation that Thr34-DARPP-32 is an excellent substrate for PKG in vitro (9), it was found that sodium nitroprusside (SNP), a NO donor, stimulates the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 in striatonigral nerve terminals (97). The effect of SNP could be inhibited by hemoglobin, a compound that, by complexing with NO, prevents the activation of PKG. Moreover, treatment of striatal slices with SNP or the cGMP selective phosphodiesterase inhibitor zaprinast, according to a protocol known to induce chemical LTD, increased the levels of DARPP-32 at Thr34 and Thr75 (67). Thus, the NO/cGMP pathway potently regulates the phosphorylation state of DARPP-32. This regulation may play an important role in the modulation of synaptic plasticity in striatum. Neuropeptides
Opioids, cholecystokinin, and neurotensin control striatal DARPP-32 phosphorylation.
OPIOIDS Three major opioid receptors have been cloned: µ-, δ -, and κ -receptors. Opiates regulate striatal function via an indirect action on mesencephalic dopamine neurons and a direct action on opioid receptors located within striatum. There is a relatively abundant expression of µ-, δ -, and κ -opioid receptors in striatum (98, 99). κ -opioid receptors seem to be expressed primarily on dopaminergic nerve terminals, whereas µ- and δ -receptors are expressed on medium-sized spiny neurons (Figure 3). µ-receptors seem to be enriched in striatonigral neurons where they are colocalized with D1 receptors (99). δ -receptors are highly expressed in cholinergic interneurons, but there is also some expression in striatopallidal neurons (99). Both µ- and δ -receptors are negatively coupled to adenylyl cyclase (98). Using striatal slices, activation of opioid receptors was found to modulate the effects of dopamine and adenosine on DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr34 (100). Thus, the µ-opioid receptor agonist, DAMGO, inhibits the increase in DARPP32 phosphorylation induced by SKF 81297, a D1 receptor agonist, but not by CGS 21680, an A2A receptor agonist. Conversely, the δ -opioid receptor agonist, DPDPE, inhibits DARPP-32 phosphorylation induced by activation of A2A receptors, but not by activation of D1 receptors. These studies are consistent with the colocalization studies mentioned above. Moreover, these studies also suggest the possibility of an involvement of DARPP-32 in mediating effects caused by exposure to opiates. CHOLECYSTOKININ Cholecystokinin is a 33–amino acid peptide present in the brain mainly in its sulphated carboxy-terminal octapeptide form (CCK-8S) (101). In the striatum, CCK receptors are localized on glutamatergic nerve terminals. CCK-8S acts as an excitatory transmitter (102) and is expressed together with glutamate in cortical projections to the striatum (103). In rat striatal slices, CCK-8S reduced the increase in DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr 34 caused by forskolin. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 284 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. This effect was abolished by the speciﬁc CCK-B antagonist, CI-988, and by MK-801, a noncompetitive antagonist at glutamate NMDA receptors (104). These ﬁndings suggested that cholecystokinin regulated DARPP-32 phosphorylation by stimulating release of glutamate from corticostriatal glutamatergic terminals, resulting in activation of NMDA receptors, an increase in Ca2+ inﬂux, activation of PP-2B, and dephosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34.
NEUROTENSIN Neurotensin modulates dopaminergic neurotransmission in the nigrostriatal and mesolimbic pathways (105). Neurotensin has been hypothesized to be an endogenous neuroleptic because the behavioral and biochemical effects of centrally administered neurotensin resemble those of systemically administered antipsychotic drugs (106). In the neostriatum, a high proportion of high-afﬁnity NTR1 neurotensin receptors are located on dopaminergic nerve terminals (107). The low-afﬁnity receptors, NTR2, are also expressed in the striatum (108). Several studies have demonstrated that neurotensin stimulates the release of dopamine (109) and glutamate (110). Neurotensin increases the state of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 in neostriatal neurons (111). The effect of neurotensin is mediated through the release of dopamine from nigrostriatal dopaminergic terminals in an NMDA receptor- and AMPA receptor-dependent manner. The effect of neurotensin is sensitive to a nonselective NTR1/NTR2 antagonist, SR142948, but not to an NTR1 antagonist, SR48692, an NTR2 antagonist, levocabastine, or the two combined, suggesting the involvement of unidentiﬁed neurotensin receptors. Neurotensin also stimulates phosphorylation of the AMPA receptor GluR1 subunit at Ser845 (PKA-site). The effect of neurotensin on GluR1 Ser845 phosphorylation is lost in DARPP-32 KO mice. In parallel, neurotensin stimulates the release of glutamate from glutamatergic terminals. Glutamate enhances the neurotensin-mediated release of dopamine through activation of NMDA and AMPA receptors on dopaminergic terminals. In addition, glutamate stimulates the dephosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr75 by PP-2A through activation of NMDA and AMPA receptors on medium spiny neurons. The decrease in the level of phospho-Thr75 DARPP-32 removes the inhibition of PKA. Thus, glutamate, released in response to neurotensin, can potentiate neurotensin/dopamine/D1-receptor/PKA/phospho-Thr34 DARPP-32/PP-1 signaling through two synergistic mechanisms. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Steroids
Studies of a possible role of DARPP-32 in steroid action have been limited to progesterone and estrogen.
PROGESTERONE/ESTROGEN The ovarian steroid hormones estrogen and progesterone play a critical role in the manifestation of sexual behavior during the estrous cycle. In ovariectomized rats, the levels of phospho-Thr34-DARPP-32 in the hypothalamus are increased 48 h following administration of estradiol (112) 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 285 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. or of progesterone (113). Dopamine facilitates sexual receptivity in female rats (113) and vaginal-cervical somatosensory stimulation induces a progesteroneindependent facilitation of mating behavior, which appears to involve activation of dopamine D1 receptors and phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 (114). In the hypothalamus, progesterone and dopamine, acting on distinct signaling pathways, have been found to stimulate cAMP production, activate PKA, and increase the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34 (113). In addition, studies performed using antisense oligonucleotides to DARPP-32 as well as DARPP32 KO mice have demonstrated that DARPP-32 plays an obligatory role in both progesterone- and dopamine-stimulation of sexual receptivity in female rats and mice (113). Therapeutic Agents
DARPP-32 is involved in the actions of a variety of substances used for the treatment of various psychoactive and neurological disorders. Treatment with antipsychotic (or neuroleptic) drugs currently represents the most common therapy for schizophrenia. A common effect of antipsychotic drugs is to act as antagonists at dopamine D2 receptor subtypes. As mentioned above, activation of dopamine D2 receptors reduces the state of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34. Recent evidence indicates that this effect is mediated via activation of D2L, but not of D2S, receptors (115). Administration of eticlopride or raclopride, selective dopamine D2 receptor antagonists, increases the levels of phospho-Thr34-DARPP-32 (115a). This effect is due to the blockade of tonic activation by endogenous dopamine of postsynaptic D2L receptors and the consequent removal of the inhibition exerted on the cAMP/PKA pathway. Administration of haloperidol, a typical antipsychotic drug, mimics the effect of eticlopride and increases Thr34 phosphorylation. Haloperidol has a relatively high afﬁnity for the D2 subtype of dopamine receptors (116), and its mechanism of action is most likely similar to that of eticlopride. Interestingly, administration of a low dose (5 mg/kg) of the atypical antipsychotic clozapine, a weak dopamine D2 receptor antagonist, also stimulates DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr34. This effect of clozapine may be due to the blockade of dopamine D2 receptors and/or clozapine acting on other receptor types, such as serotonergic, muscarinic, or adrenergic receptors. Much higher concentrations of raclopride are required to induce catalepsy in DARPP-32 KO mice as compared to their wild-type littermates (29), providing functional evidence for an involvement of DARPP-32 in the actions of antipsychotic drugs.
ANTIPSYCHOTICS ANTIDEPRESSANTS Agents that enhance serotonergic or noradrenergic neurotransmission, such as tricyclic antidepressants (e.g., imipramine), serotonin reuptake inhibitors (e.g., ﬂuoxetine), and monoamine oxidase inhibitors (e.g., moclobemide), are effective as antidepressants. Although these agents immediately 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 286 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. increase the synaptic availability of serotonin and/or noradrenaline, there is a temporal delay in the onset of their beneﬁcial actions. Recent studies in experimental animals have focused on understanding the effects of various antidepressant agents on signal transduction pathways in neurons located in brain regions thought to be implicated in depression. In particular, it has been shown that treatment with various antidepressants, including ﬂuoxetine, enhances the efﬁcacy of the PKA pathway at several different levels in the frontal cortex, hippocampus, and nucleus accumbens (117). In agreement with those data, acute or chronic treatment with ﬂuoxetine caused an increased phosphorylation of DARPP32 at Thr34 and a decreased phosphorylation at Thr75 in hippocampus, frontal cortex, and striatum (118). Due to a low signal in the extrastriatal areas, the level of phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Ser137 could be detected only in striatum. In this region, ﬂuoxetine, administered acutely, increased phosphorylation at Ser137. The ability of a challenge with ﬂuoxetine to increase phosphorylation at Ser137 was abolished in mice chronically treated with ﬂuoxetine, possibly an important clue to the delay in onset of clinical beneﬁt seen with this compound. Helplessness models in which experimental animals are exposed to inescapable aversive situations, e.g., tail suspension test, are useful for predicting antidepressant efﬁcacy. It is well established that acute treatment with various clinically effective antidepressant drugs reduces immobility in these tests. The effect of ﬂuoxetine in this test was strongly attenuated in DARPP-32 KO mice (118).
ANTI-PARKINSONIAN AGENTS L-DOPA remains the most effective pharmacological treatment for Parkinson’s disease. Unfortunately, as the disease advances, the therapeutic efﬁcacy of L-DOPA declines, such that the minimum dose required to relieve parkinsonism also produces abnormal involuntary movements (AIMs), i.e., dyskinesia (119). Recent evidence points to the involvement of DARPP-32 in the mechanisms underlying the generation of L-DOPA-induced dyskinesia (120). It has been shown that the striatal medium spiny neurons of dyskinetic rats do not show depotentiation in response to low-frequency stimulation of cortical afferents. Lack of depotentiation may reﬂect a state of altered striatal synaptic transmission, which could produce dyskinesia. Depotentiation is blocked by activation of dopamine D1 receptors as well as by inhibition of PP-1 (120). Interestingly, dyskinetic animals show abnormally high levels of phospho-Thr34 DARPP-32 (120). Based on these ﬁndings, it has been proposed that dyskinesia may result from speciﬁc changes occurring along the D1 dopaminergic signaling pathway leading to increased DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr34, increased inhibition of PP-1 activity, and loss of depotentiation. Drugs of Abuse
DARPP-32 is involved in the actions of many categories of drugs of abuse, including opioids (see above), ethanol, caffeine, cocaine, and amphetamine. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 287 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. ETHANOL DARPP-32 is involved in both acute and long-term responses to ethanol. In striatal slices, 25 mM ethanol increases phosphorylation of Thr34 (121). Moreover, DARPP-32 KO mice show a greater sensitivity to the motor stimulant effect produced by a single injection of ethanol. Conditioned place preference studies also indicate a role for DARPP-32 in mediating ethanol reward. This may depend on the ability of DARPP-32 to modulate serotonergic and/or GABAergic transmission (see above) because both serotonin receptors and GABAA receptors appear to be involved in acquisition of ethanol-induced place preference. DARPP32 KO mice show a signiﬁcant decrement in ethanol self-administration (122). Recently, it has been proposed that the involvement of DARPP-32 in ethanol reinforcement depends on the ability of DARPP-32 to regulate the state of phosphorylation of the NMDA receptor (121). It is known that activation of NMDA receptors is critically involved in ethanol reinforcement (121–123). However, in the presence of ethanol, NMDA synaptic currents are dramatically reduced (123). Dopamine, via D1 receptors, stimulates the PKA-mediated phosphorylation of the NR1 subunit of the NMDA receptor at Ser897 and reduces the ethanol sensitivity of the NMDA receptor (121). This, in turn, could promote ethanol reinforcement. The regulation of ethanol sensitivity of NMDA receptors by D1 receptors is absent in DARPP-32 KO mice (121). Taken together, these observations indicate that DARPP-32 mediates ethanol reinforcement by reducing dephosphorylation of the NMDA receptors and, consequently, by preventing their sensitivity to ethanol. CAFFEINE Caffeine, the most commonly used psychostimulant, acts as an antagonist at A1 as well as A2A adenosine receptors (93). It was initially thought that the stimulatory properties of caffeine were primarily due to A1 receptor antagonism. However, it is now recognized that blockade of A2A receptors is critical for the actions of caffeine (93, 124). Moreover, recent data have provided strong evidence for an involvement of DARPP-32 in the stimulatory actions of caffeine. Systemic administration of caffeine, or of SCH 58261, a selective A2A receptor antagonist, causes an increase in phosphorylation of Thr75-DARPP-32 in wild-type mice (95). The stimulatory effects of caffeine and SCH 58261 on locomotor activity, seen in wild-type mice, were greatly reduced in DARPP-32 KO mice. The blockade of a tonically active A2A/PKA/PP-2A/Thr75-DARPP-32 pathway may, therefore, play a critical role for the stimulatory actions of caffeine. COCAINE AND AMPHETAMINE It is well established that the dopaminergic system plays an important role in reward-related behaviors, and drugs with reinforcing properties share the ability to increase dopaminergic transmission (47, 125). Depletion of dopamine in nucleus accumbens abolishes the stimulatory and reinforcing actions of the psychostimulants, cocaine and amphetamine (46). Cocaine inhibits reuptake of dopamine, whereas amphetamine promotes release of dopamine from nerve terminals through a weak-base-mediated reverse transport mechanism (47, 125). 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE 288 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Acute treatment with cocaine or amphetamine increases the phosphorylation of Thr34-DARPP-32 and decreases the phosphorylation at Thr75-DARPP-32 (62). Treatment with cocaine and amphetamine are also known to increase the phosphorylation state of CREB, ELK, and multiple immediate early genes (47, 125). CREB, c-Fos, Fras, and many other immediate early genes regulate gene transcription and may coordinate alterations in gene expression, leading to longterm changes in neuronal function. Accumulating evidence has implicated these changes in the development of an addictive state. In particular, the sustained expression of Fos B, found following chronic administration of psychostimulants, appears to be important (47, 125). It has recently been found that Fos B regulates the transcription of cdk5 and that chronic treatment with cocaine upregulates the levels of cdk5 and p35 in striatum (126). Moreover, chronic treatment with cocaine leads to increased phosphorylation of Thr75-DARPP-32 and decreased phosphorylation of Thr34-DARPP-32 (126). A well-known behavioral consequence of repeated cocaine administration is the development of sensitization. Intraaccumbal application of various cdk5 inhibitors potentiates cocaine-induced behavioral sensitization (126), demonstrating that cdk5 is involved in this as a negative regulation of this phenomenon. Studies in DARPP-32 KO mice have provided evidence for an involvement of DARPP-32 in the actions of cocaine and amphetamine (summarized in Table 2). One of the most prominent alterations found in the DARPP-32 KO mice is the attenuation of psychostimulant-induced expression of c-Fos and Fos B. The acquisition of cocaine self-administration and place preference in DARPP-32 KO mice is also attenuated (73). Moreover, DARPP-32 KO mice show an attenuated locomotor responsiveness to a single injection of 10 mg/kg cocaine (29, 128). In contrast, following chronic treatment with cocaine, DARPP-32 KO mice show increased locomotor sensitization as compared to wild-type mice (128). The different involvement of DARPP-32 in acute and chronic responses to cocaine remains to be understood, but it may be related to the major differences in the relative levels of phosphorylated Thr75-DARPP-32 and phosphorylated Thr34-DARPP-32, which have been found following acute versus chronic treatment with cocaine. CONCLUSIONS
DARPP-32 acts as an ampliﬁer of PKA- and PKG-mediated signaling when it is phosphorylated at Thr34, which converts it into an inhibitor of PP-1. This amplifying property of DARPP-32 is critical for dopaminergic signaling, but it is also utilized in the actions and interactions of multiple other neurotransmitters, neuromodulators, neuropeptides, and steroid hormones. Under basal conditions, DARPP-32 is phosphorylated at Thr75 and inhibits PKA. However, under hyperdopaminergic conditions, the phosphorylation state at Thr75 is reduced allowing increased phosphorylation at Thr34. This positive feedback loop acts as a switch to potentiate dopaminergic signaling. Several kinase-phosphatase cascades that are used by dopamine, glutamate, and other factors have been identiﬁed. The 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 289 complex interactions between these cascades need further investigation, with a particular emphasis on their relative importance in striatonigral and striatopallidal neurons.
The Annual Review of Pharmacology and Toxicology is online at http://pharmtox.annualreviews.org Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. LITERATURE CITED
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87. 88. 95. 96. 88a. 97. 89. 98. 7 Jan 2004 14:16 AR AR204-PA44-12.tex AR204-PA44-12.sgm LaTeX2e(2002/01/18) P1: GCE DARPP-32 Mulder AH. 1986. Blockade of D-2 dopamine receptors strongly enhances the potency of enkephalins to inhibit dopamine-sensitive adenylate cyclase in rat neostriatum: involvement of deltaand mu-opioid receptors. J. Neurosci. 6:2235–39 Georges F, Stinus L, Bloch B, Le Moine C. 1999. Chronic morphine exposure and spontaneous withdrawal are associated with modiﬁcations of dopamine receptor and neuropeptide gene expression in the rat striatum. Eur. J. Neurosci. 11:481–90 Lindskog M, Svenningsson P, Fredholm B, Greengard P, Fisone G. 1999. Muand delta-opioid receptor agonists inhibit DARPP-32 phosphorylation in distinct populations of striatal projection neurons. Eur. J. Neurosci. 11:2182–86 Vanderhaegen JJ, Signeau JC, Gepts W. 1975. New peptide in the vertebrate CNS reacting with antigastrin antibodies. Nature 257:604–5 Dodd J, Kelly JS. 1981. The actions of cholecystokinin and related peptides on pyramidal neurones of the mammalian hippocampus. Brain Res. 205:337–50 Meyer DK, Beinfeld MC, Oertel WH, Brownstein MJ. 1982. Origin of the cholecystokinin-containing ﬁbers in the rat caudatoputamen. Science 215:187– 88 Snyder GL, Fisone G, Morino P, Gundersen V, Ottersen OP, et al. 1993. Regulation by the neuropeptide cholecystokinin (CCK-8S) of protein phosphorylation in the neostriatum. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 90:11277–81 Kitabgi P. 1989. Neurotensin modulates dopamine neurotransmission at several levels along brain dopaminergic pathways. Neurochem. Int. 14:111–19 Nemeroff CB. 1980. Neurotensin: perchance an endogenous neuroleptic? Biol. Psychiatry 15:283–302 Schotte A, Rostene W, Laduron PM. 1988. Different subcellular localization of neurotensin-receptor and neurotensin- 295 108. 99.
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Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. 117. 118. 119. 120. SVENNINGSSON.qxd 1/7/2004 3:12 PM Page 1 DARPP-32 C-1 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Figure 1 Multisite phosphorylation of DARPP-32. DARPP-32 is phosphorylated at Thr34 by protein kinase A (PKA) [and protein kinase G (PKG), not shown], at Thr75 by cdk5, at Ser102 by CK2, and at Ser137 by CK1. Phospho-Thr34 is preferentially dephosphorylated by PP-2B (or calcineurin), although PP-2A also can dephosphorylate this site; phospho-Thr75 is preferentially dephosphorylated by PP-2A; phosphoSer137 is preferentially dephosphorylated by PP-2C; the phosphatase for phosphoSer102 is not yet fully characterized. Phosphorylation of Ser102 of DARPP-32 by CK2 increases the rate of phosphorylation of Thr34 by PKA (but not by PKG); phosphorylation of Ser137 of DARPP-32 by CK1 decreases the rate of dephosphorylation of phospho-Thr34 by PP-2B. Phosphorylation at Thr75 converts DARPP-32 into an inhibitor of PKA, reducing its ability to phosphorylate DARPP-32 and other substrates. (Blue arrow indicates positive effect; red arrows indicate negative effect). Phosphorylation of Thr34 converts DARPP-32 into a potent inhibitor of PP-1. The NH2-terminal domain of DARPP-32, which contains the PP-1 docking motif and phospho-Thr34, is shown. In distinct ways, phosphorylation of Ser102 and Ser137 acts to increase phosphorylation of Thr34 and therefore potentiate dopaminergic signaling via the cAMP/PKA/DARPP-32/PP-1 pathway. In contrast, phosphorylation of Thr75 acts to inhibit dopaminergic signaling via this pathway. SVENNINGSSON.qxd 1/7/2004 3:12 PM Page 2 C-2 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Figure 2 Schematic drawing of the neuronal pathways interconnecting different subnuclei of the basal ganglia. Blue arrows indicate excitatory pathways, red arrows indicate inhibitory pathways, dark green arrows indicate modulatory dopamine pathways, and light green arrows indicate modulatory serotonin pathways. Abbreviations: Ach, acetylcholine; D-32, DARPP-32; ENK, enkephalin; EPN, entopeduncular nucleus; Gpe, globus pallidus external part; GPi, globus pallidus internal part; RN, Raphe nuclei; SP, substance P; SNc, substantia nigra pars compacta; SNr, substantia nigra pars reticulata; STN, subthalamic nucleus; Thal, thalamus; VTA, ventral tegmental area. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. SVENNINGSSON.qxd 1/7/2004 3:12 PM Page 3 DARPP-32 See legend on next page C-3 SVENNINGSSON.qxd 1/7/2004 3:12 PM Page 4 C-4 SVENNINGSSON ET AL. Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Figure 3 Signaling pathways mediating the major effects of neurotransmitters and drugs on DARPP-32 phosphorylation at Thr 34 in the two subtypes of striatal projection neurons. Multiple factors have been shown to regulate DARPP-32 phosphorylation in striatal neurons. Based on the anatomical localization of the receptors mediating the effects of these factors, such regulation occurs predominantly in striatonigral neurons, striatopallidal neurons, or both. In striatonigral neurons, activation by dopamine of D1 dopamine receptors stimulates the phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr 34. This is achieved through a pathway involving the activation of adenylyl cyclase, the formation of cAMP, and the activation of PKA. Activation of this pathway plays an important role in mediating the effects of levodopa, cocaine, and amphetamine on DARPP-32 phosphorylation. In striatopallidal neurons, activation by adenosine of A2A receptors stimulates the cAMP/PKA/Thr 34-DARPP-32 pathway. Blockade of this pathway is an important component of the action of caffeine. Activation by dopamine of the D2 subclass of dopamine receptors causes the dephosphorylation of DARPP-32 through two synergistic mechanisms: (a) inhibition of cAMP formation and (b) increase in intracellular Ca2+, which activates the Ca2+-dependent protein phosphatase PP-2B (or calcineurin), and, in turn, dephosphorylates DARPP-32 at Thr 34. The typical antipsychotic agent, haloperidol (Haldol), exerts some of its effects by antagonizing the D2 receptor-mediated inhibition of DARPP-32 phosphorylation. Opiates inhibit the cAMP/PKA/Thr 34-DARPP-32 pathway. This effect occurs via µ receptors in striatonigral neurons and δ receptors in striatopallidal neurons. In both classes of projection neurons, glutamate functions as a fast-acting and slow-acting neurotransmitter (see Figure 4). GABA, via activation of GABAA receptors, decreases Ca2+ influx, inactivates PP-2B, and causes increased phosphorylation of DARPP-32 on Thr34. Drugs that elevate the synaptic availability of serotonin, including fluoxetine (Prozac), increase phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr 34. The intercellular messenger NO activates cGMP/PKG signaling and increases phosphorylation of DARPP-32 at Thr34. Multiple neuropeptides have also been shown to regulate DARPP-32 phosphorylation. Neurotensin increases Thr 34-DARPP-32 phosphorylation through stimulating the release of dopamine. Conversely, cholecystokinin (CCK), by stimulating the release of glutamate, decreases Thr34DARPP-32 phosphorylation. SVENNINGSSON.qxd 1/7/2004 3:12 PM Page 5 DARPP-32 C-5 Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. Figure 4 Some of the integration mechanisms involved in dopamine and glutamate signaling via kinase/phosphatase cascades. Dopamine, via D1 receptors, stimulates Golf, adenylyl cyclase, the formation of cAMP, and the activation of PKA. (a) PKA phosphorylates DARPP-32 at Thr34, which (b) converts DARPP-32 into a potent inhibitor of PP-1. (c) PKA also activates PP-2A, which (d) dephosphorylates DARPP-32 at Thr75, thereby (e) reducing the inhibitory action of phospho-Thr75-DARPP-32 on PKA activity (prodopaminergic). The PKA/PP-2A/Thr75-DARPP-32/PKA/Thr34-DARPP-32-signaling cascade (shaded area) serves as a positive feedback loop in the regulation of the D1/PKA/Thr34-DARPP-32/PP-1 signaling cascade. Glutamate acts via NMDA/AMPA receptors and mGlu1/5 receptors. NMDA/AMPA receptors raise intracellular Ca2+ that (f) stimulates PP-2A activity through an unknown mechanism (prodopaminergic) and (g) activates PP2B, which (h) dephosphorylates DARPP-32 at Thr34 (antidopaminergic). mGlu1/5 receptors, via a Gq/phospholipase C/IP3/Ca2+/PP-2B signaling cascade, regulate dopaminergic signaling through at least three (h–m) distinct pathways: (h) PP-2B dephosphorylation of Thr34DARPP-32 (anti-dopaminergic); (i) PP-2B activates CK1, which not only (j) activates Cdk5 and (k) phosphorylates Thr75-DARPP-32 (antidopaminergic), but (l) phosphorylates Ser137-DARPP-32 and (m) reduces PP-2B activity toward Thr34-DARPP-32 (prodopaminergic). The fact that NMDA/AMPA and mGlu1/5 receptor signaling can each be either pro- or antidopaminergic indicates the complexity of the interaction between dopamine and glutamate signaling. For didactic purposes, steps of regulation of the PKA/PP-2A/Thr75-DARPP-32/PKA/Thr34DARPP-32 cascade (shaded area) that are prodopaminergic are indicated by blue arrows and those that are antidopaminergic by red arrows. P1: FDS December 9, 2003 14:38 Annual Reviews AR204-FM Annual Review of Pharmacology and Toxicology Volume 44, 2004 CONTENTS
Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. PREDICTING HUMAN DRUG GLUCURONIDATION PARAMETERS: APPLICATION OF IN VITRO AND IN SILICO MODELING APPROACHES,
John O. Miners, Paul A. Smith, Michael J. Sorich, Ross A. McKinnon, and Peter I. Mackenzie 1 27 43 67 OXIDATIVE STRESS, TOXICOLOGY, AND PHARMACOLOGY OF CYP2E1,
Andres A. Caro and Arthur I. Cederbaum THE IDENTIFICATION OF LIGANDS AT ORPHAN G-PROTEIN COUPLED RECEPTORS, Alan Wise, Steven C. Jupe, and Stephen Rees BIOCHEMICAL MECHANISM OF NITROGLYCERIN ACTION AND TOLERANCE: IS THIS OLD MYSTERY SOLVED? Ho-Leung Fung DEVELOPMENTAL NEUROPATHOLOGY OF ENVIRONMENTAL AGENTS,
Lucio G. Costa, Michael Aschner, Annabella Vitalone, Tore Syversen, and Ofﬁe Porat Soldin 87 THE INTEGRATION OF PHARMACOKINETICS AND PHARMACODYNAMICS: UNDERSTANDING DOSE-RESPONSE,
Susan M. Abdel-Rahman and Ralph E. Kauffman 111 137 167 195 219 239 TRANSPORTERS AND RENAL DRUG ELIMINATION, Wooin Lee and
Richard B. Kim IDENTIFICATION OF THE MAJOR STEPS IN BOTULINUM TOXIN ACTION,
Lance L. Simpson ERBB RECEPTORS: DIRECTING KEY SIGNALING NETWORKS THROUGHOUT LIFE, Thomas Holbro and Nancy E. Hynes NOVEL ANGIOGENIC SIGNALING PATHWAYS AND VASCULAR TARGETS,
Roy Bicknell and Adrian L. Harris THE ROLE OF OXIDATIVE STRESS IN CARCINOGENESIS,
James E. Klaunig and Lisa M. Kamendulis DARPP-32: AN INTEGRATOR OF NEUROTRANSMISSION,
Per Svenningsson, Akinori Nishi, Gilberto Fisone, Jean-Antoine Girault, Angus C. Nairn, and Paul Greengard 269 β -ADRENERGIC RECEPTORS AND REGULATION OF ENERGY EXPENDITURE: A FAMILY AFFAIR, Jacques Robidoux, Tonya L. Martin,
and Sheila Collins 297 v P1: FDS December 9, 2003 14:38 Annual Reviews AR204-FM vi CONTENTS PROTEIN SULFENIC ACIDS IN REDOX SIGNALING, Leslie B. Poole,
P. Andrew Karplus, and Al Claiborne 325 349 371 THE ROLE OF CALPAIN IN ONCOTIC CELL DEATH, Xiuli Liu,
Terry Van Vleet, and Rick G. Schnellmann VOLTAGE-GATED SODIUM CHANNELS AND HYPERALGESIA,
Josephine Lai, Frank Porreca, John C. Hunter, and Michael S. Gold
Annu. Rev. Pharmacol. Toxicol. 2004.44:269-296. Downloaded from arjournals.annualreviews.org by NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY - Evanston Campus on 07/24/06. For personal use only. NEUROGENESIS IN THE ADULT BRAIN: NEW STRATEGIES FOR CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM DISEASES, D. Chichung Lie,
Hongjun Song, Sophia A. Colamarino, Guo-li Ming, and Fred H. Gage 399 423 MUSCARINIC ACETYLCHOLINE RECEPTOR KNOCKOUT MICE: NOVEL ¨ PHENOTYPES AND CLINICAL IMPLICATIONS, Jurgen Wess MIXED-LINEAGE KINASES: A TARGET FOR THE PREVENTION OF NEURODEGENERATION, Leo H. Wang, Cagri G. Besirli,
and Eugene M. Johnson, Jr. 451 ANALYSIS OF GABAA RECEPTOR FUNCTION AND DISSECTION OF THE PHARMACOLOGY OF BENZODIAZEPINES AND GENERAL ANESTHETICS THROUGH MOUSE GENETICS, Uwe Rudolph
¨ and Hanns Mohler 475 SEX DIFFERENCES IN PHARMACOKINETICS AND PHARMACODYNAMICS,
Monica Gandhi, Francesca Aweeka, Ruth M. Greenblatt, and Terrence F. Blaschke 499 525 CRF AND CRF RECEPTORS: ROLE IN STRESS RESPONSIVITY AND OTHER BEHAVIORS, Tracy L. Bale and Wylie W. Vale MEMBRANE TRAFFICKING OF G PROTEIN–COUPLED RECEPTORS,
Christopher M. Tan, Ashley E. Brady, Hilary Highﬁeld Nickols, Qin Wang, and Lee E. Limbird 559 INDEXES
Subject Index Cumulative Index of Contributing Authors, Volumes 40–44 Cumulative Index of Chapter Titles, Volumes 40–44 611 633 636 ERRATA
An online log of corrections to Annual Review of Pharmacology and Toxicology chapters may be found at http://pharmtox.annualreviews.org/errata.shtml ...
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