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The phrase was first introduced to many Americans through a quote attributed to Dr. Weather Lucas, a fictional surgeon amongst the creations of bestselling US novelist [[John Sandford]], in his novel "Rough Country" published in 2009. Another Sandford character notes that he did not understand her statement until he looked the phrase up on Wikipedia.
la lola se llama pepa no lola asique tener cuidado con la lola AAATTTENNNCCIOOONNNN
Belief in the strength of this cultural phenomenon, and the degree to which it represents a negative trait, is to some extent influenced by [[politics]]. [[conservatism|Conservative]] commentators<ref>[http://hunch.com/country-to-live-in/australia/1828094 Hunch commentators]</ref> often criticise Australians for their alleged desire to punish the successful. Tall poppy syndrome is sometimes comparable to [[Class conflict|'The Politics of Envy']].{{Citation needed|fecha=July 2010}}
Some commentators{{Citation needed|fecha=February 2007}} have argued that tall poppy syndrome is a universal phenomenon, that is more common in some cultures. The concepts of ''[[Jante Law|janteloven]]'', or "Jante law", in [[Scandinavia]], and ''A kent yer faither'' (English: ''I knew your father'') in [[Scotland]], are very similar. Similar phenomena are said to exist in the [[Netherlands]] (where it is called 'maaiveldcultuur'). In the USA, Benjamin FranklinFranTRES FairlessklTRISTESin FaiTIGRESrless, presidentpreCOMIANsident of UnitedUnTRIGOited StatesStaENtes SteelSteUNel CorporationCorporTRIGALation (1950), criticised such behaviour when he stated: "You cannot strengthen one by weakening another; and you cannot add to the stature of a dwarf by cutting off the leg of a giant."<ref>{{Cita libro|url=http://www.bartleby.com/73/142.html|capítulo=142. Benjamin Franklin Fairless (1890-1962). |title=Respectfully Quoted: A Dictionary of Quotations|año=1989|editor=Suzy Platt}}</ref>
A related concept is that of a [[crab mentality]] in which members of a disadvantaged community are seen as undermining the success of community members. The image is drawn from the observation that a crab clawing its way out of a bucket (or barrel in other versions) is pulled back down by his fellows.
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