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inseparable
used in Moby Dick

3 uses
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Definition
not separable; i.e., not capable of being separated
  • Enough, that when breakfast was over he withdrew like the rest into the public room, lighted his tomahawk-pipe, and was sitting there quietly digesting and smoking with his inseparable hat on, when I sallied out for a stroll.
    Chapters 4-6 -- The Counter-Pane; Breakfast; The Street (73% in)
  • Queequeg was my own inseparable twin brother; nor could I any way get rid of the dangerous liabilities which the hempen bond entailed.
    Chapters 70-72 -- The Sphynx; The Jeroboam's Story; The Monkey-Rope (75% in)
  • This done, pole, iron, and rope—like the Three Fates—remained inseparable, and Ahab moodily stalked away with the weapon; the sound of his ivory leg, and the sound of the hickory pole, both hollowly ringing along every plank.
    Chapters 112-114 -- The Blacksmith; The Forge; The Gilder (74% in)

There are no more uses of "inseparable" in Moby Dick.

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