- His hands had long fingers, hard veins, prominent joints and wristbones.
- But the tenants of the Dana Building were not numerous; no prominent man wished his business to be located in a building that looked "like a warehouse."
- The letter was addressed to a prominent architect; it was Roark’s introduction to a job.
- He was a prominent architect; his expression did not change when he spoke of this fact.
- He had heard that she’d been quite successful lately with descriptions of the homes of prominent New Yorkers.
- He saw the long fingers, the sharp joints, the prominent veins.
- It was an important meeting, with a militant, radical mood, led by some of the most prominent women in the field.
- He wondered dimly why he was no longer introduced to prominent clients, why he never saw the sketches of their new buildings, until they were half erected.
- They had come home from a tea party at the house of Vincent Knowlton, a prominent young society man, Keating’s new friend.
- Wynand began to argue about the case—with the prominent men he met at business luncheons and dinners.
- In the countries of Europe, most prominently in Germany, a new school of building had been growing for a long time: it consisted of putting up four walls and a flat top over them, with a few openings.
- One note referred to Henry Cameron, "prominent once as one of the fathers of the so-called modern school of architecture and relegated since to a well-deserved oblivion.
- "It’s not just a house, Mr. Roark," he said with timid diffidence, as if he were speaking to a man older and more prominent than himself, "it’s like…like a symbol to me.
There are no more uses of "prominent" in the book.
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- She is a prominent member of our community.
- The committee has many prominent members, so its findings will be respected.
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