¨Odysseus and his men return to Circe´s island" (Homer, 1130).
¨While the men sleep, Circe takes Odysseus aside go hear about the underworld, and to offer advice¨ (Homer, 1130).
¨Square in your ship´s path are sirens, crying beauty to bewitch men coasting by; woe to the innocent who hears that sound¨ (Homer 1130).
A great wild fig, a shaggy mass of leaves grows on it, and Charybdis lurks below to swallow down the dark sea tide¨ (Homer 1132).
¨Skirting this in lugger, great Odysseus, your master bowman, shooting form the deck, would come short of the cavemouth with his shaft; but that is the den of Scylla, where she yaps abominably, a newborn whelp´s cry, though she is huge and monstrous¨ (Homer 1123).
¨Then you will coast Thrinacia, the island where Helios´ cattle graze, fine herds, and flocks of goodly sheep¨ (Homer 1133).