1 All the people Ellen had known in Savannah might have been cast from the same mold, so similar were their view points and traditions, but here was a variety of people.
2 She had a confused memory of having heard similar words but she could not remember when and where.
3 And probably every house up and down the street had a similar guard of Yankees, so they could not apply to friends for aid.
4 But other memories importuned her also; the recollection of similar situations, as skillfully led up to, but through some malice of fortune, or her own unsteadiness of purpose, always failing of the intended result.
5 A score of similar shops and establishments.
6 I concluded that this harpooneer, in the course of his distant voyages, must have met with a similar adventure.
7 Remembering the embalmed head, at first I almost thought that this black manikin was a real baby preserved in some similar manner.
8 When I was a child, I well remember a somewhat similar circumstance that befell me; whether it was a reality or a dream, I never could entirely settle.
9 He mounts the Folio whale's back, and as he swims, he works his passage by flogging him; as some schoolmasters get along in the world by a similar process.
10 Nor even down to so late a time as Cuvier's, were these or almost similar impressions effaced.
11 Though in the course of his continual voyagings Ahab must often before have noticed a similar sight, yet, to any monomaniac man, the veriest trifles capriciously carry meanings.
12 With reference to the whaling scene shortly to be described, as well as for the better understanding of all similar scenes elsewhere presented, I have here to speak of the magical, sometimes horrible whale-line.
13 Nevertheless, the Fin-Back's spout is so similar to the Sperm Whale's, that by unskilful fishermen it is often mistaken for it.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 81. The Pequod Meets The Virgin.
14 After many similar hair-breadth escapes, we at last swiftly glided into what had just been one of the outer circles, but now crossed by random whales, all violently making for one centre.
15 The whaling-pike is similar to a frigate's boarding-weapon of the same name.
Moby Dick By Herman MelvilleContext Highlight In CHAPTER 94. A Squeeze of the Hand.