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Homerus: Odysseia I

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Click to Expand/Collapse OptionSetting the scene, the suffering of Odysseus, l.1-15
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionMeeting of the Gods, except Poseidon, persecutor of Odysseus, l.16-31
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionZeus speeks, l.32-43
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene speaks, l.44-62
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionZeus speaks, l.63-79
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene speaks, l.80-101
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene goes to Ithaca in the form of Mentes, and is welcomed by Telemachus among the greedy suitors, l.102-155
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos speeks to Athene about his father, l.156-177
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene speeks, as Mentes, and comforts Telemachos, l.178-212
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos comments, l.213-220
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene asks about the suitors, l.221-229
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos replies, complaining, l.230-251
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene advices how to get rid of the suitors, l.252-297
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionOrestes, l.298-305
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos thanks, l.306-313
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionAthene speaks and leaves, l.314-335
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionPenelope complains to Phemius, the singer entertaining the suitors, l.336-344
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos speaks to his mother, l.345-366
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos boldly threatens the suitors, and they reply, l.367-424
Click to Expand/Collapse OptionTelemachos goes to sleep, Euryclea bears the torch, l.425-444
gre I, 1-15
ἄνδρα μοι ἔννεπε, μοῦσα, πολύτροπον, ὃς μάλα πολλὰ
πλάγχθη, ἐπεὶ Τροίης ἱερὸν πτολίεθρον ἔπερσεν:
πολλῶν δ᾽ ἀνθρώπων ἴδεν ἄστεα καὶ νόον ἔγνω,
πολλὰ δ᾽ ὅ γ᾽ ἐν πόντῳ πάθεν ἄλγεα ὃν κατὰ θυμόν,
5 ἀρνύμενος ἥν τε ψυχὴν καὶ νόστον ἑταίρων.
Tr. Leontius Pilatus, 1362 (1462), p. 1
Virum mihi pande musa multimodum qui valde multum
Erravit ex quo troiae sacram ciuitatem depredatus fuit.
Multorum hominum vidit urbes et intellectum nouit.
Multas autem iam in ponto passus fuit angustas proprio in animo
Redimens propriam animam et reditum sociorum.
Tr. Thomas Hobbes, 1677 (1844)
Tell me, O Muse, th’ adventures of the man
That having sack’d the sacred town of Troy,
Wander’d so long at sea; what course he ran
By winds and tempests driven from his way:
That saw the cities, and the fashions knew
Of many men, but suffer’d grievous pain
To save his own life, and bring home his crew;
Tr. Samuel Butler,1900
[1] Tell me, O Muse, of the man of many devices,
who wandered full many ways after he had sacked the sacred citadel of Troy.
Many were the men whose cities he saw and whose mind he learned,
aye, and many the woes he suffered in his heart upon the sea,
[5] seeking to win his own life and the return of his comrades.
Livius Andronicus 284–205 BC, etc. 1,1
Virum mihi, Camena, insece versutum
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