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The Fountainhead has become an enduring piece of literature, more popular now than when published in 1943. On the surface, it is a story of one man, Howard Roark, and his struggles as an architect in the face of a successful rival, Peter Keating, and a newspaper columnist, Ellsworth Toohey. But the book addresses a number of universal themes: the strength of the individual, the tug between good and evil, the threat of fascism. The confrontation of those themes, along with the amazing stroke of Rand's writing, combine to give this book its enduring influence.
My copy is missing 40 pages from Part 2. I expected better quality.Published 1 month ago by Kaitlyn Mulder
This is only a comment on the Library Binding version, not a review of the work itself. When you purchase a hard cover, you expect a product that will have a certain level of... Read morePublished 5 months ago by Benjamin R Heath
I could not stop my reading,One of the best book,and any person who like to read would think as I do.Published 16 months ago by Rachel Lewin
Ayn Rand is a wonderful author. Deceased now, her work lives on in The Fountainhead. With a large vocabulary the Fountainhead encourages readers to know what fastidious and... Read morePublished 16 months ago by Amanda
The thinker of selfishness as a virtue has written a few novels which illustrate her competitive vision of society. Read morePublished 18 months ago by Bookworm
Read this years ago but wanted to again, very long and may be a bit tedious for some but its a classic everyone should at least try.Published 19 months ago by Desiree King