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Quotes from Moby Dick by Herman Melville
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 Current Search - school in Moby Dick
1  Such bands are known as schools.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
2  The Forty-barrel-bull schools are larger than the harem schools.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
3  Another point of difference between the male and female schools is still more characteristic of the sexes.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
4  She was a ship of the old school, rather small if anything; with an old-fashioned claw-footed look about her.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 16. The Ship.
5  The schools composing none but young and vigorous males, previously mentioned, offer a strong contrast to the harem schools.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
6  Now, as the harem of whales is called by the fishermen a school, so is the lord and master of that school technically known as the schoolmaster.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
7  But strike a member of the harem school, and her companions swim around her with every token of concern, sometimes lingering so near her and so long, as themselves to fall a prey.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
8  It is therefore not in strict character, however admirably satirical, that after going to school himself, he should then go abroad inculcating not what he learned there, but the folly of it.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
9  In cavalier attendance upon the school of females, you invariably see a male of full grown magnitude, but not old; who, upon any alarm, evinces his gallantry by falling in the rear and covering the flight of his ladies.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 88. Schools and Schoolmasters.
10  Because, as has been elsewhere noticed, those whales, influenced by some views to safety, now swim the seas in immense caravans, so that to a large degree the scattered solitaries, yokes, and pods, and schools of other days are now aggregated into vast but widely separated, unfrequent armies.
Moby Dick By Herman Melville
Get Context   In CHAPTER 105. Does the Whale's Magnitude Diminish?—Will He ...