FEELINGS in Classic Quotes

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Quotes from Moby Dick by Herman Melville
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 Current Search - feelings in Moby Dick
1  I could not help it, but I began to feel suspicious of this "dark complexioned" harpooneer.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 3. The Spouter-Inn.
2  Wild he was; a very sight of sights to see; yet I began to feel myself mysteriously drawn towards him.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 10. A Bosom Friend.
3  Indeed, in other respects, you can hardly regard any creatures of the deep with the same feelings that you do those of the shore.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 58. Brit.
4  Yet is it bright with many a gem; I the wearer, see not its far flashings; but darkly feel that I wear that, that dazzlingly confounds.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 37. Sunset.
5  If they but knew it, almost all men in their degree, some time or other, cherish very nearly the same feelings towards the ocean with me.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 1. Loomings.
6  To scan the lines of his face, or feel the bumps on the head of this Leviathan; this is a thing which no Physiognomist or Phrenologist has as yet undertaken.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 79. The Prairie.
7  It is only when a leaky vessel is in some very out of the way part of those waters, some really landless latitude, that her captain begins to feel a little anxious.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 54. The Town-Ho's Story.
8  Because no man can ever feel his own identity aright except his eyes be closed; as if darkness were indeed the proper element of our essences, though light be more congenial to our clayey part.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11. Nightgown.
9  The White Whale swam before him as the monomaniac incarnation of all those malicious agencies which some deep men feel eating in them, till they are left living on with half a heart and half a lung.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 41. Moby Dick.
10  But if, like Queequeg and me in the bed, the tip of your nose or the crown of your head be slightly chilled, why then, indeed, in the general consciousness you feel most delightfully and unmistakably warm.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 11. Nightgown.
11  And if you be a philosopher, though seated in the whale-boat, you would not at heart feel one whit more of terror, than though seated before your evening fire with a poker, and not a harpoon, by your side.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 60. The Line.
12  That immaculate manliness we feel within ourselves, so far within us, that it remains intact though all the outer character seem gone; bleeds with keenest anguish at the undraped spectacle of a valor-ruined man.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 26. Knights and Squires.
13  It needs scarcely to be told, with what feelings, on the eve of a Nantucket voyage, I regarded those marble tablets, and by the murky light of that darkened, doleful day read the fate of the whalemen who had gone before me.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 7. The Chapel.
14  But in the great Sperm Whale, this high and mighty god-like dignity inherent in the brow is so immensely amplified, that gazing on it, in that full front view, you feel the Deity and the dread powers more forcibly than in beholding any other object in living nature.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 79. The Prairie.
15  When reaching far over the bow, Stubb slowly churned his long sharp lance into the fish, and kept it there, carefully churning and churning, as if cautiously seeking to feel after some gold watch that the whale might have swallowed, and which he was fearful of breaking ere he could hook it out.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 61. Stubb Kills a Whale.
16  But beginning to feel very cold now, half undressed as I was, and remembering what the landlord said about the harpooneer's not coming home at all that night, it being so very late, I made no more ado, but jumped out of my pantaloons and boots, and then blowing out the light tumbled into bed, and commended myself to the care of heaven.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 3. The Spouter-Inn.
17  As I sat there in that now lonely room; the fire burning low, in that mild stage when, after its first intensity has warmed the air, it then only glows to be looked at; the evening shades and phantoms gathering round the casements, and peering in upon us silent, solitary twain; the storm booming without in solemn swells; I began to be sensible of strange feelings.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 10. A Bosom Friend.
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