1 I asked him what might be his immediate purpose, touching his future movements.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 12. Biographical.
2 Locks are to be put upon some of his trap-doors and shutters; and a footman will show round future visitors with a bunch of keys at his side.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 102. A Bower in the Arsacides.
3 I shall enumerate them by their fore-castle appellations; for possibly such a list may be valuable to future investigators, who may complete what I have here but begun.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 32. Cetology.
4 Indeed, in some sort, they were not grieved at this event, at least as a portent; for they regarded it, not as a foreshadowing of evil in the future, but as the fulfilment of an evil already presaged.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 126. The Life-Buoy.
5 So that for an hour or more, a thousand fathoms in the sea, he carries a surplus stock of vitality in him, just as the camel crossing the waterless desert carries a surplus supply of drink for future use in its four supplementary stomachs.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 85. The Fountain.
6 Moreover, as if perceiving at last that if he should give undiluted conscientious advice to Pip, he would be leaving him too wide a margin to jump in for the future; Stubb suddenly dropped all advice, and concluded with a peremptory command, "Stick to the boat, Pip, or by the Lord, I won't pick you up if you jump; mind that."
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 93. The Castaway.
7 But neither great Washington, nor Napoleon, nor Nelson, will answer a single hail from below, however madly invoked to befriend by their counsels the distracted decks upon which they gaze; however it may be surmised, that their spirits penetrate through the thick haze of the future, and descry what shoals and what rocks must be shunned.
Moby DickBy Herman Melville Get Context In CHAPTER 35. The Mast-Head.