J Cancer 2018; 9(12):2183-2190. doi:10.7150/jca.25454 This issue Cite

Research Paper

Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin

Qixiang Ma1#, Yanyan Feng1#, Kaiwen Deng1, Haozhen Shao1, Tongtong Sui1, Xin Zhang1, Xiao Sun1, Lin Jin1, Zhitao Ma1, Guangbin Luo1,2 Corresponding address

1. School of Life Sciences, Centre For Translational Oncology, Beijing University of Chinese Medicine, 11 Beisanhuandong Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100029, People's Republic of China.
2. Department of Genetics and Genome Sciences, Case Comprehensive Cancer Center, Case Western Reserve University, Cleveland, OH 44106, USA
# These two authors contributed equally to this work.

Ma Q, Feng Y, Deng K, Shao H, Sui T, Zhang X, Sun X, Jin L, Ma Z, Luo G. Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin. J Cancer 2018; 9(12):2183-2190. doi:10.7150/jca.25454. https://www.jcancer.org/v09p2183.htm
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The present study aimed to investigate whether cell lines from human gastric and liver cancers respond differently toward cantharidin (CTD) and norcantharidin (NCTD) than other types of cancer cells. We first established the half maximal inhibitory concentrations (IC50s) of CTD for a large panel of cancer cell lines representing the 12 major types of human cancers and the mode of cell death induced by the two compounds. We next compared the growth inhibitory effects as well as the corresponding modes of action of CTD and NCTD. The IncuCyte ZOOM system was used as a semi-high throughput means to define IC50s and 90% inhibitory doses (IC90s) as a reference for the maximal tolerable doses (MTDs) for the two compounds in 72 cancer cell lines. Classical clonogenic survival assay was used to assess the anti-proliferative effect of CTD on selected cell lines of interest. In addition, DNA content-based flow was used to interrogate the modes of cell death following CTD or NCTD exposure. The results of these experiments led to several findings. 1). Cell lines representing hepatocellular carcinomas (HCCs) and cholangiocarcinomas (CCs) were among the most sensitive toward CTD, consistent with the previous clinical study of this compound and its source of origin, Mylabris. 2). Among the individual cell lines of a given cancer types, the sensitivity trends for CTD and NCTD did not exhibit a good correlation. 3) CTD and NCTD caused distinctive cytotoxic effects on HepG2 cells. Specifically, while a cytostatic effect is the primary cause of growth inhibition of CTD, cytotoxic effect is the main contributing factor for the growth inhibition of NTCD. These results indicate that liver cancer cell lines are among the most sensitive to CTD and that CTD and NCTD exhibit their effects through distinct mechanisms.

Keywords: Hepatocellular carcinomas, Cholangiocarcinomas, NCI60, Mylabris (Mylabris phalerata Pall. or Mylabris cichorii Linn.), Cantharidin, Norcantharidin, Half maximal inhibitory concentrations (IC50s), Maximal tolerable dose (MTD).


Liver cancers represent one of the major types of cancers worldwide. In particular, hepatocellular carcinomas (HCCs) and Cholangiocarcinomas (CCs) together account for the majority of the cancer incidents in the liver. Sorafenib and Regorafenib are currently the only drugs approved by the US FDA to treat HCCs[1,2], though the effectiveness of these drug is limited[3]. No drugs have been approved to treat CCs. Thus, effective drugs for HCC and CC are still in urgent need.

Historically, Mylabris has been reported to be effective for treating liver cancers and gastro-esophageal cancers in China[3]. Moreover, modern clinical studies have showed that cantharidin (CTD), the presumed active antitumor compound of Mylabris, was effective in treating HCCs and gastro-esophageal cancer[4], despite the fact that both Mylabris and CTD are potent poison[4]. Remarkably, it is generally accepted that the main in vivo anti-tumor target of CTD is protein phosphatases 2A (PP2A)[9, 10-13], suggesting that PP2A inhibition may be the underlying anti-tumor mechanism for CTD. However, as PP2A is generally considered a tumor suppressor, inhibiting PP2A should promote, not suppress tumor growth. Yet, it is also clear that PP2A is involved in many signaling pathways and could act in distinct fashions. A PP2A-inhibiting compound could potentially bind more favorably to a certain subtype or subtypes of PP2A, and/or exhibits organ/tissue specific accumulation, therefore exerting a growth inhibitory effect on specific types of tumors. Thus, inhibiting PP2A by CTD and other PP2A specific drugs remains a possible strategy for achieving antitumor therapeutic benefit. It follows that CTD could be uniquely effective for a subset of liver cancers and/or gastro-esophageal cancers. Accordingly, therapies based on CTD and/or its functional derivatives remain a promising strategy when effective treatments for liver cancers is lacking.

Meanwhile, given the extraordinary toxicity of CTD[4,5], a major effort has been focused on developing CTD derivatives with a better toxicity profile. This has led to the development of Norcantharidin (NCTD), the demethylated derivative of CTD[6-8]. It was originally assumed that CTD and NCTD have similar modes of action and hence exert their anti-cancer activities through shared mechanism(s), i.e. by inhibiting PP2A[14-17]. However, in order to develop these compounds as anticancer treatments for liver cancers, it is important to empirically determine the modes of action of CTD and NCTD.

In this study, we set out to define the IC50s of CTD and NCTD in a large panel of human cancer cell lines representing twelve different types of human cancers to determine the susceptibility of specific cell lines and/or cancer types to the growth inhibitory effect of CTD, and to determine whether CTD and NCTD affect cells similarly or in distinct fashions.

Materials and methods

Cell lines and culture condition

The human cancer cell lines NCI60 were from ATCC. The gastric cancer cell lines and the hepatocellular carcinoma cancer cell lines were gifts from Dr. Youyong Lu of Beijing Institute for Cancer Research (Beijing, China) and Dr. Guangbiao Zhou of Institute of Zoology, Chinese Academy of Sciences (Beijing, China). The cholangiocarcinoma cell lines QBC939, HCCC9810 and RBE were from the Procell Life Science &Technology (Wuhan, China). All cells were maintained in RPMI-1640 medium (Gibco, United States) supplemented with 10% fetal bovine serum (Gibco, United States) and incubated at 37℃ in a humidified atmosphere of 5% CO2 in air.

Cell growth inhibition assay

IncuCyte ZOOM Live-Cell Imaging system (Essen Bioscience, United States) was used to monitor the kinetics of cell growth inhibition by CTD or NCTD (MANSTINE, China) in 72 human cancer cell lines. Cells were seeded at 3,000 cells/well in 96-well plates and treated with increasing concentrations of CTD (0-32 μM) or NCTD (0-160 μM) in RPMI1640 with 10% FBS. The plate was scanned and phase-contrast images were acquired in real time every 4 hours from 0 to 72 hours post treatment. Ratios of cell growth confluence in CTD or NCTD treated cells compare to vehicle were plotted in Microsoft Excel. The growth curves for individual cancer lines were generated using GraphPad Prism v.5 software. IC50 and IC90 values were calculated by logistic regression with Probit Analysis using SPSS program.

Clonogenic survival assay

Cells were trypsinized into single-cell suspension and seeded at 200 cells/well in 6-well plates and treated with increasing concentrations of CTD (0-5 μM) and incubated for 10 d to allow for colony growth. Then, the cells were fixed and stained with crystal violet, and colonies having at least 50 cells were counted under a microscope.

DNA content-based flow assay

Flow cytometric analysis was performed to identify DNA content and to measure the percentage of SubG1 cells after PI staining in PBS as described. Briefly, CTD or NCTD treated cells were suspended and fixed at 75% alcohol overnight. Then, the cells were stained with 50 µM propidium iodide and incubated for 15 min at room temperature and analyzed by a flow cytometer (BD, USA). The percentage of apoptotic cells with a DNA content of less than that of G1 cells was estimated with Listmode software. In addition, cell cycle analysis was performed simultaneously with Multicycle software.

Statistical analysis

Data are presented as ± SD, and statistical analyses were performed using one-way ANOVA for multiple group comparisons. P < 0.05 was considered statistically significant. Mean values and SD were calculated for experiments performed in triplicate.

 Table 1 

CTD IC50 for NCI60 cell lines

Human cancer cell lineIC50 (μM ) of CTDHuman cancer cell lineIC50 (μM ) of CTD
Colon cancer cell lineOvarian cancer cell line
Melanoma cancer cell lineRenal cancer cell line
CNS cancer cell lineSuspension cell line
Lung cancer cell lineBreast cancer cell line
NCI-H2316Prostate cancer cell line


Cell lines of liver and gastric cancers are highly sensitive to CTD

In order to determine whether CTD exhibits any selectivity toward abdominal cancers, we decided to assess and compare the relative sensitivities of 72 cell lines that represent 12 major types of human cancers to the growth inhibitory effect of CTD. Traditionally, such an experiment would involve the use of the NCI60 panel of cell lines that represent the 9 major cancer types of the western society. In this case, however, additional lines representing gastric and liver cancers were also included, because these two types of cancers had been claimed to benefit from treatments with CTD, which was first isolated from Mylabris. The use of the semi-high-throughput IncuCyte system has enabled efficient and accurate assessment of the growth inhibitory effects of CTD on a large number of cell lines. Moreover, the data output has allowed case-by-case examination of the data set and accurate computation of the IC50 value for each tested cell lines. Thus, the IC50s for a total of 72 cell lines representing 12 major types of human cancer were established (Table 1, 2). Based on the mean values of the calculated IC50s, it is clear that cell lines from several types of cancers, including those of the prostate cancers, gastric cancers, CCs and hepatoma all have a mean IC50 value below 5 μM (Table 3). Of note, although the mean IC50 value for all of the HCC cell lines is not the lowest, a careful examination of the data set reveals that a subset of these cell lines is among those with the lowest IC50 values (Fig. 1, Table 2).

 Table 2 

CTD IC50 for additional liver cancer cell lines and gastric cancer cell lines.

IC50 (μM)
Gastric cancer cell line
BGC 8233
Liver cancer cell line
Cholangiocarcinoma cell line
 Table 3 

CTD Mean IC50 and the range of cell lines for individual types of cancers.

Colon cancer cell line103-19
Melanoma cancer cell line103-18
Renal cancer cell line93-20
Prostate cancer cell line33
Ovarian cancer cell line72-10
Breast cancer cell line146-29
CNS cancer cell line53-10
Lung cancer cell line116-18
Gastric cancer cell line43-5
Hepatoma cell line42-8
Cholangiocarcinoma cell line32-3
Suspension cell line53-9

Clonogenic survival assay was then performed on selected cell lines to further verify the validity of the data obtained using the IncuCyte system. For this experiment, HepG2 and QBC939 were chosen to represent those that were most sensitive to CTD while EKVX the most resistant. The result indicates that HepG2 and QBC939 are indeed highly sensitive to the growth inhibitory effect of CTD, while EKVX remained largely unaffected even at the highest dose examined (Fig. 2). Thus, these data demonstrate that cell lines of different types of human cancers exhibited different sensitivities toward the growth inhibitory effect of CTD. In particular, all gastric cancer cell lines and CC cell lines and a subset of HCC cell lines are among the most sensitive ones to the growth inhibitory effect of CTD.

Individual types of cancer cell lines exhibit distinctive trends of sensitivity toward CTD and NCTD

When the values of IC90 of CTD and NCTD in each cancer type were compared, it became apparent that for the most past, there is not a tight correlation between the two rankings. For example, for the HCC cell lines, the cells lines with the lowest and the highest rank for CTD and NCTD were Hep3B and SMMC7721; and SNU-449 and Hep3B, respectively (Table 4). A similar discordance between the rankings of IC90 was also observed in other cell lines (Table 5). Thus, there is clearly a discordance in terms of the rankings of sensitivities toward CTD and NCTD among multiple subgroups of cancer cells lines. Such a discordance among multiple subgroups of cancer cell lines between the two compounds, therefore, argues against the notion that the two compounds exert their growth inhibitory effects via similar mechanisms.

 Fig 1 

Growth curves for individual liver cancer cell lines treated with various concentration of CTD. A: HepG2; B: Hep3B; C: Huh7; D: SUN-387; E: SUN-449; G: LM9; F: HCCC9810; H: RBE; I: QBC939. The result showed that cell lines of liver cancer are commonly sensitive to CTD, especially in HepG2 and Hep3B

J Cancer Image

CTD and NCTD inhibit growth of HepG2 cells via different mechanisms

The clear discordance between the growth inhibitory effects of CTD and NCTD within cell lines of individual cancer types prompted us to examine whether these two drugs might in fact cause their respective growth inhibitory effects through different mechanisms. Growth inhibition can be the result of increased cell death, decreased cell cycle progression, or both. Thus, DNA content-based flow cytometry analysis was used to determine the cell cycle progression and/or cell death of HepG2 cells following the treatments with CTD or NCTD. Indeed, when treated at equally potent growth inhibitory concentrations of CTD (IC50, 3 μM; IC90, 5 μM) and NCTD (IC50, 18 μM, IC90, 55 μM), only NCTD, but not CTD caused a significant increase in the sub-G1 fraction, indicative of increased apoptosis; while CTD caused a G1 cell cycle arrest (Fig. 3). These data indicate that while a cytostatic effect is the primary cause of growth inhibitory effect of CTD, cytotoxic effect is the main contributing factor for the growth inhibitory effect of NCTD.

 Fig 2 

Clonogenic survival data of the three representative cell lines. HepG2 and QBC939 were used to represent those that were most sensitive to CTD while EKVX the most resistant. The result showed that HepG2 and QBC939 were indeed highly sensitive to the growth inhibitory effect of CTD (P < 0.01), while EKVX remained resistant to the treatment the highest dose examined. Data are expressed as means ± SD.

J Cancer Image
 Table 4 

Different IC50 for CTD and NCTD for individual liver cancer cell lines. --From the lowest to the highest, and side-by-side

IC50 (μM ) of CTD(Ranking)IC50 (μM ) of NCTD(Ranking)
 Table 5 

Minimum lethal doses for CTD and NCTD.

IC90 (μM ) of CTD(Ranking)IC90 (μM ) of NCTD(Ranking)
Colon cancer cell line
Melanoma cancer cell line
Renal cancer cell line
Prostate cancer cell line
Ovarian cancer cell line
Breast cancer cell line
CNS cancer cell line
Lung cancer cell line
Suspension cell line
Gastric cancer cell line
BGC 82316(4)36(3)
Hepatoma cell line
Cholangiocarcinoma cell line
 Fig 3 

DNA content-based flow data: Distinctive responses of HepG2 toward CTD and NCTD. when treated at equal potent growth inhibitory concentrations of CTD (IC50, 3 μM; IC90, 5 μM) and NCTD (IC50, 18 μM, IC90, 55 μM), only NCTD, caused a significant increase in the sub-G1 fraction, indicative of apoptosis; while CTD apparently caused a G1 cell cycle arrest.

J Cancer Image


Despite the long-standing claim that CTD and/or NCTD have clinical indication for other abdominal cancers, in particular liver cancers, a systemic comparison among the various types of human cancer cell lines have not been performed. One possible reason for the lack of such comparison is that the gold-standard cell panel that is usually used for such an experiment, the NCI60 panel, does not include cell lines of liver cancers and gastric cancers[20]. The experimental data presented here indicate that a significant fraction of cell lines derived from liver cancers including HCCs and CCs, are among the most sensitive cell lines toward the growth inhibitory effect of CTD, lending support for the ancient claim that CTD and Mylabris were effective anticancer agents for liver cancers[5]. Interestingly, other types of GI cancers, including gastric and colon cancers, do not appear to be particularly more sensitive to CTD. Thus, despite the fact that CTD is a potent poison, it remains feasible to achieve therapeutic anti-cancer benefit for liver cancers with the tolerable doses of CTD. Accordingly, additional effort in finding the more effective use of CTD and its derivatives for anti-liver cancer treatment is warranted.

Intriguingly, however, we found that there existed a wide spread discordance regarding the growth inhibitory potency between CTD and NCTD toward individual subgroups of cancer cell lines. This finding is in stark contrast to the current assumption that CTD and NCTD exerts its anti-cancer effect via similar mechanism(s)[4]. Rather, it has raised the possibility that these two compounds likely exert their growth inhibitory effects and hence anti-tumor effects through different mechanisms, perhaps by acting upon distinct sets of molecular targets[9-11]. Indeed, we showed here that CTD and NCTD caused the growth inhibitory effect of HepG2 cells with different mechanisms. Interestingly, more recent structure-function studies have revealed that the two methyl group that are present in CTD but not in NCTD play an important role in enhancing the binding affinity toward PP2A[19]. It follows, therefore, that NCTD, a demethylated derivative of CTD, might have different target specificities than CTD. This then raised the possibility that in vivo, CTD and NCTD may also exert their antitumor effects through different mechanisms.

Taken together, the new information presented in this report have called into question the notion that NCTD is a true functional derivative of CTD, the original entity that had been claimed to have potent antitumor effect against abdominal tumors, particularly liver cancers. Accordingly, it will be important to clearly separate these two entities in terms of their antitumor effect as well as mechanisms in order to make better use of these agents and their derivatives for anticancer treatments.

Over all, the data presented here lend further support to the ancient claim that Mylabrsis had unique indication for abdominal masses, particularly liver cancers. Thus, CTD-based regimen(s) remain a promising option for liver cancers including perhaps both HCCs and CCs. However, it is imperative to clearly separate CTD and NCTD. Specifically, although NCTD remains a promising lead for developing effective antitumor agent, it is not a good representative of CTD. Furthermore, for liver cancers, the focus should be on CTD, not its demethylated derivative NCTD and the derivatives thereof. Accordingly, targeted inhibition of PP2A in the liver or within the liver cancer microenvironment should be a main objective.


CTD: cantharidin; NCTD: norcantharidin; IC50s: half maximal inhibitory concentrations; IC90s: 90% inhibitory doses; MTDs: maximal tolerable doses; HCCs: hepatocellular carcinomas; CCs: cholangiocarcinoma; MTD: Maximal tolerable dose; PP2A: protein phosphatases 2A.


This study was supported by a fund from Beijing University of Chinese Medicine.

Competing Interests

The authors have declared that no competing interest exists.


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Author contact

Corresponding address Corresponding author: Guangbin Luo, Professor, School of Life Sciences, Centre For Translational Oncology, Beijing University of Chinese Medicine, 11 Beisanhuandong Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100029, People's Republic of China. Email: guangbin.luoedu; Telephone: 1-(216)-368-4883 Fax: 1-(216)-368-3432

Received 2018-2-8
Accepted 2018-3-26
Published 2018-5-25

Citation styles

Ma, Q., Feng, Y., Deng, K., Shao, H., Sui, T., Zhang, X., Sun, X., Jin, L., Ma, Z., Luo, G. (2018). Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin. Journal of Cancer, 9(12), 2183-2190. https://doi.org/10.7150/jca.25454.

Ma, Q.; Feng, Y.; Deng, K.; Shao, H.; Sui, T.; Zhang, X.; Sun, X.; Jin, L.; Ma, Z.; Luo, G. Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin. J. Cancer 2018, 9 (12), 2183-2190. DOI: 10.7150/jca.25454.

Ma Q, Feng Y, Deng K, Shao H, Sui T, Zhang X, Sun X, Jin L, Ma Z, Luo G. Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin. J Cancer 2018; 9(12):2183-2190. doi:10.7150/jca.25454. https://www.jcancer.org/v09p2183.htm

Ma Q, Feng Y, Deng K, Shao H, Sui T, Zhang X, Sun X, Jin L, Ma Z, Luo G. 2018. Unique Responses of Hepatocellular Carcinoma and Cholangiocarcinoma Cell Lines toward Cantharidin and Norcantharidin. J Cancer. 9(12):2183-2190.

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