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Letters are removed from the Trump Plaza Casino signage in Atlantic City, New Jersey on October 24, 2014.

The Taj Mahal was slated to close on November 13 but said it would stay open for an unspecified period after winning benefit cuts in court; state and local governments have balked at offering tax concessions.

In this city built on lucky streaks and last chances, Donald Trump is gone but not forgotten.

He remains a totemic presence high above the Atlantic City boardwalk even though he no longer owns the hotels bearing his name, having lost the last one six years ago.

Between the onion domes of the Taj Mahal hotel, the word is still visible, even to ships at sea.

Inside the Taj, one of three casinos he once owned, shoppers can still browse the Trump Exchange store, which sells all Donald Style, from branded apparel to a dinner table set with gold charger plates and crystal glassware.

A black-and-white blowup of the Donald, circa 1980, with windblown hair and firmer jaw, holds pride of place behind the cash register, beneath a bit of his CEO wisdom embossed on the wall: Atlantic City hasn’t forgotten Trump, and the Republican front-runner for president can’t forget Atlantic City, where his casinos employed thousands and where his companies filed four bankruptcies between 19.

By then, the real estate mogul’s share in Trump Hotels and Casino Resorts had already dwindled.

He resigned from the board, retaining just a 10 percent stake. Today, only one of them, the Taj, still bears the Trump brand.