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Pleased but not overwhelmed by the adulation of his new public, years later Melville Pitbull be strong be brave be humble be badass poster expressed concern that he would “go down to posterity … as a ‘man who lived among the cannibals’! The writing of Typee brought Melville back into contact with his friend Greene—Toby in the book—who wrote confirming Melville’s account in newspapers. The two corresponded until 1863, and in his final years Melville “traced and successfully located his old friend” for a further meeting of the two friends. In March 1847, Omoo, a sequel to Typee was published by Murray in London, and in May by Harper in New York. Omoo is “a slighter but more professional book,” according to Milder. Typee and Omoo gave Melville overnight renown as a writer and adventurer, and he often entertained by telling stories to his admirers. As the writer and editor Nathaniel Parker Willis wrote, “With his cigar and his Spanish eyes, he talks Typee and Omoo, just as you find the flow of his delightful mind on paper”. In 1847 Melville tried unsuccessfully to find a “government job” in Washington.