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used in The Fountainhead

6 uses
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a state in which there is little ability to think — as from being very sleepy, drunk, or stunned
  • It was the calm of blank stupor.
    1.15 — Part 1 Chapter 15 (21% in)
  • Through a cold stupor, Keating thought of the clients laughing in his face; he heard the thin, omnipotent voice of Ellsworth Toohey calling his attention to the opportunities open to him in the field of plumbing.
    1.5 — Part 1 Chapter 5 (54% in)
  • E.M.T. # He let the clipping flutter down to his desk, and he stood over it, running a strand of hair between his fingers, in a kind of happy stupor.
    2.3 — Part 2 Chapter 3 (29% in)
  • He knew that he was violently alive, that he was forcing the stupor into his muscles and into his mind, because he wished to escape the responsibility of consciousness.
    2.14 — Part 2 Chapter 14 (11% in)
  • We have come to hold, in a kind of mawkish stupor, that greatness is to be gauged by self-sacrifice.
    4.13 — Part 4 Chapter 13 (48% in)
  • He had not grasped that the events were real; he shuffled about in a stupor; he felt a fresh jolt of bewilderment each morning when he drove up to the building and saw the pickets.
    4.15 — Part 4 Chapter 15 (48% in)

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

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