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used in The Fountainhead

16 uses
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angered or annoyed at something unjust or wrong
  • He called on Roark twice; he climbed, indignantly, the five flights of stairs to Roark's room.
    1.5 — Part 1 Chapter 5 (18% in)
  • "I see no cause for indignation," said Gordon L. Prescott.
    1.11 — Part 1 Chapter 11 (94% in)
  • People voiced indignant objections to his choice of architect; Jimmy uttered no word of explanation or self-defense; he said politely: "Maybe so, folks, maybe so," and proceeded to have Roark build his station.
    1.13 — Part 1 Chapter 13 (4% in)
  • But the model was sent on to Mr. Slotnick and many people said, with indignation, what Keating had felt.
    2.3 — Part 2 Chapter 3 (15% in)
  • The clamor of indignation that rose against Howard Roark and his temple astonished everyone, except Ellsworth Toohey.
    2.12 — Part 2 Chapter 12 (17% in)
  • He ran photographs of religious sculpture through the ages—the Sphinx, gargoyles, totem poles—and gave great prominence to pictures of Dominique's statue, with proper captions of indignation, but omitting the model's name.
    2.12 — Part 2 Chapter 12 (23% in)
  • When you see a man casting pearls without getting even a pork chop in return—it is not against the swine that you feel indignation.
    2.12 — Part 2 Chapter 12 (94% in)
  • After days of terror for miles around—terror fed by the Banner's dire predictions and its indignation at the inefficiency of the local police—he was captured by a reporter of the Banner.
    3.1 — Part 3 Chapter 1 (71% in)
  • He laughed aloud; it was not derision or indignation; just pure gaiety greeting the point of a silly joke.
    3.9 — Part 3 Chapter 9 (65% in)
  • The indignation was too sharp and raw for a mere piece of professional gossip; each man took it as a personal insult; each felt himself qualified to alter, advise and improve the work of any man living.
    4.1 — Part 4 Chapter 1 (92% in)
  • He leaned forward, waiting for one of the reactions he knew well and enjoyed: a look of anger, or indignation, or ferocious pride.
    4.3 — Part 4 Chapter 3 (78% in)
  • She knew that the numbness would break into anger, denial, indignation later; now it was only a cutting sound in her voice, a sound to destroy what she had heard.
    4.4 — Part 4 Chapter 4 (41% in)
  • The others turned to her with indignation and pity.
    4.6 — Part 4 Chapter 6 (80% in)
  • But there was a fierce, personal quality in the indignation of every person who spoke about it.
    4.13 — Part 4 Chapter 13 (36% in)
  • What you hear is not indignation—it's gloating.
    4.13 — Part 4 Chapter 13 (45% in)
  • Roark was almost forgotten in the storm of indignation against Gail Wynand.
    4.13 — Part 4 Chapter 13 (77% in)

There are no more uses of "indignant" in The Fountainhead.

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