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monopoly
in
The Fountainhead
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monopoly
Used In
The Fountainhead
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  • Toohey acquired a reputation and an unofficial monopoly.
  • Do you think integrity is the monopoly of the artist?
  • He staged a crusade against a shady streetcar monopoly and caused it to lose its franchise; the franchise was granted to a shadier group, controlled by Gail Wynand.
  • It exposed politicians—one step ahead of the Grand Jury; it attacked monopolies—in the name of the downtrodden; it mocked the rich and the successful—in the manner of those who could never be either.
  • The Wynand papers stood against Privilege and for the Common Man, but in a respectable manner that could shock nobody; they exposed monopolies, when they wished; they supported strikes, when they wished, and vice versa.
  • There were distinguished men and well-dressed, tight-lipped women; each woman seemed to feel an exclusive proprietorship of the art practiced by her escort, a monopoly guarded by resentful glances at the others.
  • "Look at Gordon Prescott," said Neil Dumont, "and what a sweet little monopoly he’s got himself in housing projects and post offices.

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


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  • When you have a monopoly you can raise prices.
  • They have no monopoly on intelligence

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