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Case for diagnosis. Lichen Planus.

Antonio JR, Lucca LC, Borim MP, Rossi NC, Oliveira GB - An Bras Dermatol (2014 Nov-Dec)

Bottom Line: Graham-Little-Piccardi-Lassueur Syndrome is a rare form of Lichen Planus, characterized by the presence of the triad: non-scarring hair loss in the inguinal and axillary regions and follicular spinous or disseminated acuminate papules; typical, cutaneous or mucous LP; and scarring alopecia of the scalp with or without atrophy.These features do not have to be present simultaneously.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: School of Medicine of São José do Rio Preto, São José do Rio Preto, SP, Brazil.

ABSTRACT
Graham-Little-Piccardi-Lassueur Syndrome is a rare form of Lichen Planus, characterized by the presence of the triad: non-scarring hair loss in the inguinal and axillary regions and follicular spinous or disseminated acuminate papules; typical, cutaneous or mucous LP; and scarring alopecia of the scalp with or without atrophy. These features do not have to be present simultaneously.

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Related in: MedlinePlus

A. HE 200x. Interface dermatitis with lichenoid pattern associatedwith dermo-epidermic detachment and lymphocytic infiltrate in band-like pattern inthe upper dermis. B. HE 200x. Detail of partially destroyed follicle,with perifollicular fibrosis and perivascular lymphocytic infiltrate
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f03: A. HE 200x. Interface dermatitis with lichenoid pattern associatedwith dermo-epidermic detachment and lymphocytic infiltrate in band-like pattern inthe upper dermis. B. HE 200x. Detail of partially destroyed follicle,with perifollicular fibrosis and perivascular lymphocytic infiltrate

Mentions: Dermatological examination shows small, scaly, erythematous-violaceous, flat papules onthe dorsal region; multifocal scarring alopecia areas, with smooth, bright and atrophicsurface; discrete hair rarefaction in the axillary and inguinal regions; presence oflongitudinal grooves and some depressions on the surface of the nail plate; no orallesions (Figures 1 and 2). The histopathology of the dorsal lesion is shown in figure 3A and that of the scalp is shown in figure 3B.


Case for diagnosis. Lichen Planus.

Antonio JR, Lucca LC, Borim MP, Rossi NC, Oliveira GB - An Bras Dermatol (2014 Nov-Dec)

A. HE 200x. Interface dermatitis with lichenoid pattern associatedwith dermo-epidermic detachment and lymphocytic infiltrate in band-like pattern inthe upper dermis. B. HE 200x. Detail of partially destroyed follicle,with perifollicular fibrosis and perivascular lymphocytic infiltrate
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4230677&req=5

f03: A. HE 200x. Interface dermatitis with lichenoid pattern associatedwith dermo-epidermic detachment and lymphocytic infiltrate in band-like pattern inthe upper dermis. B. HE 200x. Detail of partially destroyed follicle,with perifollicular fibrosis and perivascular lymphocytic infiltrate
Mentions: Dermatological examination shows small, scaly, erythematous-violaceous, flat papules onthe dorsal region; multifocal scarring alopecia areas, with smooth, bright and atrophicsurface; discrete hair rarefaction in the axillary and inguinal regions; presence oflongitudinal grooves and some depressions on the surface of the nail plate; no orallesions (Figures 1 and 2). The histopathology of the dorsal lesion is shown in figure 3A and that of the scalp is shown in figure 3B.

Bottom Line: Graham-Little-Piccardi-Lassueur Syndrome is a rare form of Lichen Planus, characterized by the presence of the triad: non-scarring hair loss in the inguinal and axillary regions and follicular spinous or disseminated acuminate papules; typical, cutaneous or mucous LP; and scarring alopecia of the scalp with or without atrophy.These features do not have to be present simultaneously.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: School of Medicine of São José do Rio Preto, São José do Rio Preto, SP, Brazil.

ABSTRACT
Graham-Little-Piccardi-Lassueur Syndrome is a rare form of Lichen Planus, characterized by the presence of the triad: non-scarring hair loss in the inguinal and axillary regions and follicular spinous or disseminated acuminate papules; typical, cutaneous or mucous LP; and scarring alopecia of the scalp with or without atrophy. These features do not have to be present simultaneously.

Show MeSH
Related in: MedlinePlus