This chapter argues that the 38th Voyage of the Charles W. Morgan would go a step further in creating a more direct experience in terms of shaping views of maritime history, practices, traditions and way of life during a period when whaling was the most actively practised in history. It explores the experiences of the 38th Voyage of the Charles W. Morgan as they illuminate maritime heritage not only from the perspective of the Voyagers, but also from the perspective of the many other observers who learned about whaling, and life on-board from the 38th Voyage. The chapter describes a brief account of how the 38th Voyage was conceptualised, before delving into the direct experiences of the Voyagers aboard the 38th Voyage and exploring the public perceptions of the Voyage from the perspective of maritime heritage and history. No one aboard on the 38th Voyage had been alive the last time the Morgan had sailed.