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The Picture of Dorian Gray
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The Picture of Dorian Gray
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  • As for the lives of one’s neighbours, if one wishes to be a prig or a Puritan, one can flaunt one’s moral views about them, but they are not one’s concern.
  • They flaunt their conjugal felicity in one’s face, as if it were the most fascinating of sins.

  • There are no more uses of "flaunt" in the book.

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  • She is more wealthy than her neighbors, but she never flaunts it.
  • He walks the walk, but doesn’t flaunt his religious beliefs.

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