J Cancer 2019; 10(20):4860-4865. doi:10.7150/jca.32675 This issue Cite

Research Paper

Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer

Shifeng Su1#, Qi Gu1#, Aiming Xu1#, Sipeng Shen2,3, Shouyong Liu1, Chao Zhang1, Chengkui Miao1, Chao Qin1, Bianjiang Liu1, Zengjun Wang1 Corresponding address

1. Department of Urology, The First Affiliated Hospital of Nanjing Medical University, Nanjing 210029, China
2. Department of Biostatistics, School of Public Health, Nanjing Medical University, Nanjing, 211166, Jiangsu, China.
3. Department of Environmental Health, Harvard T.H. Chan School of Public Health, Harvard University, Boston, MA, USA.
#These authors contributed equally to this work.

Su S, Gu Q, Xu A, Shen S, Liu S, Zhang C, Miao C, Qin C, Liu B, Wang Z. Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer. J Cancer 2019; 10(20):4860-4865. doi:10.7150/jca.32675. https://www.jcancer.org/v10p4860.htm
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Melanoma antigen-A11 (MAGE-A11) is a low-abundance, primate-specific steroid receptor coregulator in normal tissues of the human reproductive tract, which plays an important role in tumorigenesis. Single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) have been shown to contribute to cancer risk and prognosis. However, the role of SNPs of MAGE-A11 in renal cell carcinoma (RCC) has not been established. Two intronic SNPs (rs6641352 and rs6540341) of MAGE-A11 have been screened to assess their associations with RCC risk and prognosis in a case control study. We found that rs6641352 was associated with RCC susceptibility in the dominant model (TC/CC vs. TT, adjusted odds ratio = 1.315, 95% confidence interval [CI] = 1.089-1.588) and with survival of RCC in the recessive model (CC vs. TT/TC, adjusted hazard ratio = 3.526, 95% CI = 1.072-11.595). For the SNP rs6540341, individuals with the T allele could have a critically increased risk of RCC (adjusted odds ratio = 1.301, 95% CI = 1.081-1.564, P = 0.005 in the dominant model). However, there was no significant association between rs6540341 and RCC survival. Hence, rs6641352 in MAGE-A11 may contribute to the genetic susceptibility and prognosis for RCC and act as a biomarker for RCC occurrence and prognosis.

Keywords: renal carcinoma, MAGE-A11, single-nucleotide polymorphism, survival


Renal cell carcinoma is the most common lethal tumor of all the urological neoplasms [1]. There is a total of 209,000 new cases and 102,000 deaths per year worldwide, with the male-to-female ratio being 1.5:1.0, with peaks at age 60-70 years [2]. The specific causes of RCC are still unknown, but epidemiological studies have reported that many factors, like smoking tobacco, hypertension, kidney diseases, diabetes, obesity, and genetics, could increase the risk of RCC [3-5].

The single-nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) is the simplest form of DNA variation among individuals. Some SNPs in coding regions change the amino acid sequence of a protein, and others in the coding region do not affect the protein sequence. SNPs outside the coding region may also affect transcription factor binding, gene splicing, or mRNA degradation [6]. Many studies have reported that SNPs can act as genetic markers to identify the complete set of genes that are involved in the development of renal cancer. For example, two genetic susceptibility loci, rs4415084 and rs10941679, at chromosome 5p12 are associated with breast cancer risk [7], while two SNPs significantly associated with miRNA expression levels, rs8176318 (BRCA1) and rs8905 (PRKAR1A), are associated with colon cancer risk [8].

Melanoma antigen-A11 (MAGE-A11) belongs to the MAGE-A subfamily of cancer-germline antigens at the Xq28 locus of the human X chromosome [9]. MAGE-A11, which specifically binds to the human androgen receptor (AR) N-terminal FXXLF motif and functions as an AR coregulator that increases transcriptional activity of AR, competing with the AR N/C interaction and exposing the activation function 2 site in the ligand binding domain [10]. MAGE-A11 has a low expression level in normal human testis, ovary, and placenta, while it is upregulated during prostate cancer progression due to hypomethylation of the MAGE-A11 promoter and increasing cyclic AMP levels, associated with increased AR transcriptional activity [11, 12]. Our previous study also found that MAGE-A11 and AR cooperated in the upregulation of FSTL1 to promote growth and progression of castration-resistant/recurrent prostate cancer [13]. However, to the best of our knowledge, the role of MAGE-A11 in RCC has not been reported.

In this study, we selected two common SNPs of the MAGE-A11 gene (i.e., S1.rs6641352 T>C and S2.rs6540341 C>T) to evaluate their associations with the risk and survival of RCC by a two-stage case control study and a cohort study. Further analyses were conducted to determine the effects of SNPs on RCC and survival.

Materials and methods

Selection and characteristics of patients

The project was approved by the Institutional Review Board of the Nanjing Medical University. Each participant involved in this study signed a written informed consent prior to inclusion in the study. A total of 1027 cases and 1094 controls were collected from May 2004 to March 2014 at the First Affiliated Hospital of Nanjing Medical University. The inclusion criteria have been described previously [14, 15]: (1) The cases were newly diagnosed with incident RCC. (2) The cases had been histopathologically confirmed. (3) The cases did not have a prior history of other malignancies. (4) The cases have not been treated with chemotherapy or radiotherapy. (5) The cases have complete treatment and follow-up information. The controls were recruited from subjects without any individual history of cancer who were seeking health care in the outpatient departments at the hospital and were frequency matched to the cases for sex and age (±5 years). In this cohort, 17 patients and 140 controls were excluded due to low DNA concentrations or because of incomplete data. Each patient's RCC classification and stage were determined according to the TNM staging system by the American Joint Committee on Cancer (AJCC). The validation cohort was made up sampling randomly 500 cases and 470 controls from subjects conforming the inclusion criteria the by IBM SPSS 24.0. All enrolled patients were frequency-matched for age (±5 years) and sex. For the survival analysis, 355 patients were followed up prospectively for overall survival information every 6 months from the histological confirmation until death or the last follow-up. Of them, 47 patients were excluded due to low DNA concentrations or a lack of complete follow-up information.

SNP selection and genotyping

We identified potentially functional polymorphisms according to the following criteria: (1) located in the 5′ flanking region, the 5′ untranslated region (UTR), the 3′-UTR, or the coding region causing an amino acid change; (2) minor allele frequency (MAF) > 0.05 in the CHB and JPT population from the 1000 Genomes Project; (3) r2 > 0.8 based on the pairwise linkage disequilibrium using Haploview version 4.2. Two polymorphisms in MAGE-A11 (rs6641352 and rs6540341) were selected for further analysis and processing. Genotyping was performed using the TaqMan SNP genotyping method, as previously described [14].

Statistical analysis

Differences in the distribution of selected demographic variables between RCC cases and cancer-free controls were evaluated using the Student t test for continuous variables and Pearson's χ2 test or Fisher's exact test for categorical variables. The Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium for all SNP allele frequencies among controls was tested using a goodness-of-fit χ2 test. The associations between SNPs and RCC susceptibility were estimated by computing odds ratios and 95% confidence intervals (CIs) from unconditional logistic regression analyses. Bonferroni correction was applied for multiple comparison. Four genetic models (additive, dominant, recessive, and codominant) were used to assess the effects of SNPs. The heterogeneity between subgroups was estimated with the χ2 based on the Q-test. The survival time curves were estimated using the Kaplan-Meier method, and comparisons were made by the log-rank test. Survival time was calculated from the date of RCC diagnosis to the date of death or the last follow-up. Cox proportional hazard models were used to calculate hazard ratios and 95% CIs for predicting factors of RCC survival. A P-value <0.05 is considered statistically significant. All statistical analyses were performed by IBM SPSS 24.0. The survival plot was performed by GraphPad Prism 7.


Characteristics of study population

The demographic characteristics and clinical features of RCC patients and controls in totality and validation set are listed in Table 1 and S1, respectively. No significant differences were found among patients and controls in terms of age, body mass index, gender, smoking status, drinking status, and family history of cancer (all P > 0.05). However, more hypertension and diabetes were observed in patients than in controls (both P < 0.001), suggesting that hypertension and diabetes may contribute to RCC development.

 Table 1 

Demographic characteristic and clinical features among RCC case patients and control subjects.

CharacteristicsNumber of cases (%)Number of controls (%)Pa
Age (years) (mean ± SD)
56.72 ± 12.08
55.86 ± 11.61
BMI (kg/m2) (mean ± SD)24.07 ± 2.9123.82 ± 3.270.074
Male640 (63.4)639 (67.0)
Female370 (36.6)315 (33.0)
Smoking status0.077
Never638 (63.2)639 (67.0)
Ever372 (36.8)315 (33.0)
Drinking status0.830
Never741 (73.4)704 (73.8)
Ever269 (26.6)250 (26.2)
No620 (61.4)886 (92.9)
Yes390 (38.6)68 (7.1)
No879 (87.0)896 (93.9)
Yes131 (13.0)58 (6.1)
Family history of cancer0.602
No944 (93.5)886 (92.9)
Yes66 (6.5)68 (7.1)
Clinical stage
221 (21.9)
514 (50.9)
211 (20.9)
64 (6.3)
Tumor grade
658 (65.1)
198 (19.6)
73 (7.2)
81 (8.0)
Clear cell843 (83.5)
Papillary36 (3.6)
Chromophobe55 (5.4)
Unclassified76 (7.5)

aStudent's t-test for age and BMI distributions between cases and controls;

χ2-test of R-by-C table for other selected variables between cases and controls.

Associations between the MAGE-A11 SNPs and RCC risk

The characteristics of the selected SNPs are presented in Table 2. All genotype frequencies of SNPs conformed to the Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium (0.472 and 0.467, respectively). As shown in Table 3, both selected SNPs were significantly associated with RCC risk. For rs6641352 in the gene MAGE-A11, individuals with the C allele had a higher risk of tumorigenesis (odds ratio = 1.315, 95% CI = 1.089-1.588, P = 0.004 in the dominant model). Significant associations were also observed in the additive model (odds ratio = 1.250, 95% CI = 1.069-1.461, P = 0.005), even after the Bonferroni correction (P = 0.020). However, the significance of rs6641352 disappeared in the validation set after Bonferroni correction (P = 0.068). No obvious significance was found in the recessive model (P = 0.220).

Upon our stratified analysis of individual characteristics and clinicopathological features (Tables S2 and S3), we detected a pathogenic effect of the rs6641352 C allele among subjects with lower age and body mass index (BMI), with smoking and hypertension, without drinking, diabetes, and a family history of cancer, and among the male and patients in an early stage (all P < 0.02). However, there was no association between the rs6641352 genotype and clinical features (Table S4).

For the SNP rs6540341, a similar effect on kidney tumorigenesis was found. As shown in Table 3, the genotypes CT/TT could increase the risk of RCC occurrence compared with the homozygous CC genotype (odds ratio = 1.301, 95% CI = 1.081-1.564, P < 0.001 in the dominant model), which was confirmed by the validation set(odds ratio = 1.317, 95% CI = 1.014-1.711, P = 0.039). We further conducted the stratified analysis and found a negative effect of the rs6540341 T allele among those with lower age and higher body mass index, without drinking, hypertension, and family history of cancer and among the females. The same consequence was observed among patients at an early stage and grade and pathologically diagnosed with RCC (all P ≤ 0.05; Tables S5 and S6). However, there was no association between the rs6540341 genotype and clinical features (Table S7).

Effects of two SNPs on RCC survival

To explore the effects of the two SNPs on RCC survival, we analyzed clinical follow-up data of 308 RCC patients. The average follow-up time was 14.9 months (ranging from 0.63 to 72 months). For rs6641352, as shown in Table 3 and Figure 1, no patients with the rare homozygous CC genotype lived to 5 years, suggesting a poorer prognosis compared with those with the T allele (hazard ratio = 3.526, 95% CI = 1.072-11.595; log-rank P < 0.001), especially in stage I/II (log-rank P < 0.001). The results of the advanced stage are questionable due to the small sample size.

The characteristics and clinical features of RCC patients are listed in Table S8. Due to the fact that the small number of individuals with rs6641352CC is further reduced in the stratified analysis, which may cause unstable associations, we will not discuss the stratified analysis of MAGE-A11 rs6641352, though the results are presented in Table S9. Stepwise Cox proportional hazard analysis was carried out for further analysis (Table S10); seven variables, including rs6641352 in the recessive model, were retained in the regression model, indicating that rs6641352 may be an independent prognosis factor. For rs6540341, there was no association observed in either of the four genetic models (Table S11).

 Table 2 

Demographic characteristic of 2 SNPs in MAGE-A11 gene.

SNPsAlleles (major/minor)Casesa (n=1010)Contorlsa (n=954)LocationMAFb (Case/Control)Call rate (%)HWEc

a Major homozygote/heterozygote/minor homozygote between cases and controls.

b MAF (minor allele frequency) between case and control group.

c HWE (Hardy-Weinberg equilibrium) test among controls.

 Table 3 

Association of the 2 SNPs in MAGE-A11 gene and risk of RCC in totality and validation set.

StagesSNPsOR (95% CI)aPbBonferronic
Additive modelDominant modelRecessive modelCodominant model
Totalityrs66413521.250 (1.069-1.461)1.315 (1.089-1.588)1.299 (0.855-1.975)1.299 (1.066-1.583)1.423 (0.931-2.174)0.0050.020
rs65403411.275 (1.102-1.476)1.301 (1.081-1.564)1.614 (1.123-2.320)1.226 (1.009-1.491)1.740 (1.202-2.519)0.0010.004
Validationrs66413521.309 (1.049-1.633)1.456 (1.113-1.905)1.112 (0.618-2.001)1.489 (1.123-1.974)1.269 (0.700-2.302)0.0170.068
rs65403411.298 (1.056-1.596)1.317 (1.014-1.711)1.717 (1.030-2.862)1.228 (0.931-1.619)1.852 (1.100-3.120)0.0130.052

Values in bold indicate are statistically different.

aLogistic regression model with adjustment for age, sex, BMI, smoking status, drinking status, hypertension, diabetes and family history of cancer in additive (rare homozygote versus heterozygote versus major homozygote) models, dominant (heterozygote/rare homozygote versus major homozygote), recessive (rare homozygote versus heterozygote/major homozygote) and codominant (het: heterozygote versus major homozygote; hom: rare homozygote versus major homozygote). BMI, body mass index; OR, odds ratio.

bAdjusted for age, sex, BMI, smoking status, drinking status, hypertension, diabetes and family history of cancer in additive model

cBonferroni correction for additive model.

 Table 4 

Associations between the 2 SNPs in MAGE-A11 gene and RCC patients' survival.

rs6641352 (T/C)Patients/deaths5-year survival (%)aLog-rank PCrude HR (95% CI)HR (95% CI)bPb
Total number of subjects308/3280
Codominant model
TT191/17811.000 (reference)1.000 (reference)
TC104/9860.5540.803 (0.353-1.823)0.753 (0.291-1.953)0.560
CC13/6——0.001 4.193 (1.635-10.757)3.217 (0.940-11.013)0.063
P trend0.079
Additive model0.001 1.625 (0.940-2.809)1.415 (0.773-2.592)0.261
Dominant model
TT191/17811.000 (reference)1.000 (reference)
TC/CC117/15790.6530.636 (0.584-2.410)1.110 (0.488-2.523)0.804
Recessive model
TT/TC295/26831.000 (reference)1.000 (reference)
CC13/6——<0.0014.569 (1.870-11.161)3.526 (1.072-11.595)0.038

BMI, body mass index; HR, hazard ratio.

Values in bold indicate statistically different.

aProportion of survival derived from Kaplan-Meier analysis.

bAdjusted for age, sex, BMI, smoking status, drinking status, hypertension, diabetes and family history of cancer, clinical stage, tumor stage and histology in Cox regression model.

 Figure 1 

Kaplan-Meier analysis for MAGE-A11 rs6641352 polymorphism genotype patients with RCC. (A)Survival curve for RCC patients by MAGE-A11 rs6641352 genotype in recessive model. (B) Stage-specific Kaplan-Meier survival curve for RCC clinical stage I/II patients with different genotypes.

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In a previous study, we found that in prostate cancer, MAGE-A11 is a proto-oncogene, the increased expression of which reverses retinoblastoma-related protein p107 from a transcriptional repressor to a transcriptional activator of the AR and E2F1 [16]. MAGE-A11 is a cancer-testis antigen of the MAGE-A gene family, notable for its increased expression in cancer [2, 9, 17]. Many carcinomas, like breast cancer [18, 19], head and neck carcinomas [20], and laryngeal squamous cell carcinoma [21], have been associated with MAGE-A11. However, the role of MAGE-A11 in RCC has not been reported.

In this study, we evaluated the associations between two SNPs in MAGE-A11 and RCC susceptibility and prognosis. We found that MAGE-A11 rs6641352 and rs6540341 are associated with an increased risk of RCC. We also observed a negative impact of rs6641352 on RCC survival, while rs6540341 seemed irrelevant to prognosis.

As regards rs6641352, we observed that the TC/CC genotypes significantly increased the risk of RCC, the heterozygous genotype TC more so than the CC genotype. Further stratification analyses suggested that the association between rs6641352 and the increased RCC risk was more prominent in males, smokers, and hyperpietics, which agrees with epidemiology statistics [3-5]. Unexpectedly, subjects without drinking history, diabetes, and family history of cancer showed a stronger susceptibility to RCC. In addition, the CC genotype (vs. TC/TT) of rs6641352 showed a 3.526-fold increased hazard ratio for RCC survival, independently predicting an unfavorable postoperative prognosis in RCC, while we did not obtain statistically significant results for the different alleles of rs6540341.

For rs6540341, all four models showed a strongly increased risk of RCC; especially when considering the additive model or the recessive model, we could hypothesize that the C allele of rs6540341 plays a critical role in renal carcinogenesis. Moreover, the stratification analyses showed a higher risk of RCC among the younger, the obese, and the females, as well as those without hypertension, drinking history, or family history of cancer. The stratification analyses on rs6641352 implied that there may be an interaction between the SNPs and the risk of developing RCC.

The roles of intronic SNPs in tumor formation have received more and more attention in recent years. The intronic SNPs are involved in gene regulation via an intronic enhancer, by regulating expression levels, or by other regulatory modifications [22, 23]. As rs6641352 and rs6540341 are intronic SNPs based on genome browser data (http://genome.ucsc.edu; data not shown), they may be passengers rather than drivers in the tumorigenesis of RCC. Both of them are not localized in the predicted regulatory regions of MAGE-A11.

In conclusion, this is the first study to explore the epidemiological evidence on MAGE-A11 SNPs and their statistic relationships with RCC and overall survival rate in the Chinese population. We identified two new loci that are associated with RCC occurrence, MAGE-A11 rs6641352 and rs6540341, while rs6641352 could also predict RCC patients' survival. However, the data for survival analysis are not sufficient, and the study is lacking an independent cohort for validation. The underlying mechanism by which the two MAGE-A11 SNPs cause RCC morbidity is still unknown. Further in vitro and in vivo research is required.

Supplementary Material

Supplementary tables.



This study was supported by the National Natural Science Foundation of China (81402104&81771640).

Author Contributions

W.Z., B.J., and C.Q. managed the project. S.S., A.X., S.L., C.Z. and C.M. collected and prepared samples. S.S., Q.G., A.X. wrote the paper. Q.G. S.S and A.X. performed the statistics analysis. All authors reviewed the manuscript.

Competing Interests

The authors have declared that no competing interest exists.


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Corresponding address Corresponding author: E-mail address: zengjunwangedu.cn; Tel: +86 25 68136698; Fax: +86 25 83780079.

Received 2018-12-30
Accepted 2019-6-25
Published 2019-8-27

Citation styles

Su, S., Gu, Q., Xu, A., Shen, S., Liu, S., Zhang, C., Miao, C., Qin, C., Liu, B., Wang, Z. (2019). Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer. Journal of Cancer, 10(20), 4860-4865. https://doi.org/10.7150/jca.32675.

Su, S.; Gu, Q.; Xu, A.; Shen, S.; Liu, S.; Zhang, C.; Miao, C.; Qin, C.; Liu, B.; Wang, Z. Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer. J. Cancer 2019, 10 (20), 4860-4865. DOI: 10.7150/jca.32675.

Su S, Gu Q, Xu A, Shen S, Liu S, Zhang C, Miao C, Qin C, Liu B, Wang Z. Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer. J Cancer 2019; 10(20):4860-4865. doi:10.7150/jca.32675. https://www.jcancer.org/v10p4860.htm

Su S, Gu Q, Xu A, Shen S, Liu S, Zhang C, Miao C, Qin C, Liu B, Wang Z. 2019. Genetic variations in MAGE-A11 predict the risk and survival of renal cell cancer. J Cancer. 10(20):4860-4865.

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