Cancer is well known to be associated with alterations in membrane protein glycosylation (Bird, N. C., Mangnall, D., and Majeed, A. W. (2006) Biology of colorectal liver metastases: A review. J. Surg. Oncol. 94, 68-80; Dimitroff, C. J., Pera, P., Dall'Olio, F., Matta, K. L., Chandrasekaran, E. V., Lau, J. T., and Bernacki, R. J. (1999) Cell surface n-acetylneuraminic acid alpha2,3-galactoside-dependent intercellular adhesion of human colon cancer cells. Biochem. Biophys. Res. Commun. 256, 631-636; and Arcinas, A., Yen, T. Y., Kebebew, E., and Macher, B. A. (2009) Cell surface and secreted protein profiles of human thyroid cancer cell lines reveal distinct glycoprotein patterns. J. Proteome Res. 8, 3958-3968). Equally, it has been well established that tumor-associated inflammation through the release of pro-inflammatory cytokines is a common cause of reduced hepatic drug metabolism and increased toxicity in advanced cancer patients being treated with cytotoxic chemotherapies. However, little is known about the impact of bearing a tumor (and downstream effects like inflammation) on liver membrane protein glycosylation. In this study, proteomic and glycomic analyses were used in combination to determine whether liver membrane protein glycosylation was affected in mice bearing the Engelbreth-Holm Swarm sarcoma. Peptide IPG-IEF and label-free quantitation determined that many enzymes involved in the protein glycosylation pathway specifically; mannosidases (Man1a-I, Man1b-I and Man2a-I), mannoside N-acetylglucosaminyltransferases (Mgat-I and Mgat-II), galactosyltransferases (B3GalT-VII, B4GalT-I, B4GalT-III, C1GalT-I, C1GalT-II, and GalNTI), and sialyltransferases (ST3Gal-I, ST6Gal-I, and ST6GalNAc-VI) were up-regulated in all livers of tumorbearing mice (n ∇ 3) compared with nontumor bearing controls (n ∇ 3). In addition, many cell surface lectins: Sialoadhesin-1 (Siglec-1), C-type lectin family 4f (Kupffercell receptor), and Galactose-binding lectin 9 (Galectin-9) were determined to be up-regulated in the liver of tumorbearing compared with control mice. Global glycan analysis identified seven N-glycans and two O-glycans that had changed on the liver membrane proteins derived from tumor-bearing mice. Interestingly, α (2,3) sialic acid was found to be up-regulated on the liver membrane of tumor-bearing mice, which reflected the increased expression of its associated sialyltransferase and lectin receptor (siglec- 1). The overall increased sialylation on the liver membrane of Engelbreth-Holm Swarm bearing mice correlates with the increased expression of their associated glycosyltransferases and suggests that glycosylation of proteins in the liver plays a role in tumor-induced liver inflammation.