Omoo


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Omoo

Polynesian word for an island rover. [Am. Lit.: Omoo]
References in classic literature ?
Coan has styled his'anxious paradise,' 'Typee' ends, and its sequel, 'Omoo,' begins.
The success of his first volume encouraged Melville to proceed in his work, and 'Omoo,' the sequel to 'Typee,' appeared in England and America in l847.
It must have been soon after the completion of 'Omoo' that Melville began to study the writings of Sir Thomas Browne.
Titus Munson Coan, whose familiarity with the languages of the Pacific has enabled me to harmonise the spelling of foreign words in 'Typee' and'Omoo,' though without changing the phonetic method of printing adopted by Mr.
Melville also mentions the exotic tropical islands that Conrad visited in his sailing career and wrote about in his early Malayan novels, and that evoked parallels with Typee and Omoo: the "long islands of Sumatra, Java, Bali, and Timor ...
His next book, 1847's "Omoo: A Narrative of Adventures in the South Seas," humorously described a real mutiny he had taken part in, and was also a harsh critique of the colonial treatments of the island's native peoples.
Melville himself was all too aware that, in terms of intrigue and excitement, a writer's life often paled next to his works; thus, early books such as Typee (1846) and Omoo (1847) were his own experiences padded out with imaginative flights and material culled from other books.
Melville, por ejemplo, inicio su carrera en el filon del viaje y la aventura como Omoo y Typee" (Wolfe, 1973: 42).
No, much as I like "Ahab'' and "Queequeeg'' and others on the "Pequod,'' my favorite Melville book is still "Omoo.'' Would you care for an "Oreo,'' by the way?
Y omen y omenaje tuvieron su origen del verbo griego omoo, que significa jurar.
(8.) Emi o ni gbagba aje otosi/Ti o maa laki sa jini jkaye/emi o le gbagba eye/Ti i figba ori omoo tiwon on mumi/ emi o le seye kannakanna erujeje [50]Eye afeje eniyan soro l'Awe/Tori boso ile ba pomo re/Oun o ni gbenu aye ra si/Aje to fase agba pomo ajeji / O pe ni, o ya ni / Oluwa re a rahun gbehin/Odo to ba seesi gbegi nibuu o /Ara rere ko ni ao fi lo/Ojo sigidi ba wemi lodo /Ni o tun rile aye mo [60]/Bi mo ba gbagba aje aye tan/Mo rohun ti n ba maafajee mi se o/Aje aremo, Aje ogbagba.
(12) In the May 5, 1847, Brooklyn Daily Eagle review of Omoo, Whitman writes: "Omoo, the new work ...