We studied the sounds of narwhals (Monodon monoceros) foraging in the open waters in Northwest Greenland. We used a linear, vertical array of three hydrophones (depth 10 m, 30 m, 100 m) with a fourth hydrophone (depth 30 m) about 20 m from the vertical array. A smaller fifth hydrophone (depth 2 m) allowed for registering frequencies up to 125 kHz (± 2 dB) when signals were recorded at 762 mm/set on an instrumentation tape recorder. Clicks were the prevalent signals, but we heard whistles occasionally. We separated the clicks into two classes: click trains that had rates of 3-10 clicks/sec and click bursts having rates of 110-150 clicks/sec. The spectra of train clicks had maximum amplitudes at 48 ± 10 kHz and a duration of 29 ± 6 psec. The spectra of burst clicks had maximum amplitudes at 19 ± 1 kHz and a duration of 40 ± 3 psec. By analogy with other dolphin species, narwhals presumably use the clicks for echolocation during orientation and for locating prey. The narwhal click patterns resemble those of insectivorous bats. Click trains might correspond to bat searching signals and click bursts to the bat's terminal “buzz”, emitted just before prey capture.