(front and back shown)
Moby Dick is, admittedly, not typically recognized as a feminist novel. It is left, then, to the female reader to claim her place in the work, finding characters and story lines to hold on to so as to find deeper meaning. Abby does this by relating to Queequeg, the Polynesian prince-turned-harpooner, and the whale itself. Both are unique within their community, both are often misunderstood, and both are simultaneously hunting while being hunted. In Queequeg, Abby relates to the warrior within, as well as the story of his life and peoples' history tattooed into his skin.
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