I don't need the gods, I conquered Troy without them!
Bold words, Odysseus. Bold words.
What...where am I? Where's my crew?
I'm Calypso, and this is my island. You're the first mortal man I've seen in years.
You know, you don't have to leave.
Ah, but I must. My kingdom depends on it.
Odysseus dismisses the gods and attempts to return home to Ithaca, unaware of the gauntlet ahead of him.
In your palace, you will find an abundance of suitors who know nothing of your arrival.
I will do anything to restore my honor, Lady Athena.
Odysseus and his crew are kept from their homes, and encounter monsters, cunning villains, and vile abominations. In the end of this, Odysseus loses his crew and washes up on Calypso's enchanted island with no hope of return.
Penelope, it is I, your husband, Odysseus. The gods have kept me from you.
Calypso reluctantly lets Odysseus return to his home in Ithaca, lending him supplies and a ship. Odysseus then runs into King Alcinious, who hears his story and guides him back home.
Love you too, Odysseus.
If this panel wasn't for an English assignment, we might be kissing to end the story.
Odysseus lands in in Ithaca and is disguised as an old beggar by Athena to pass into his halls unnoticed. He then devises a plan with his trusted friends to eliminate the suitors ruining his original world and staining his honor.
Odysseus defeats the mob of suitors and reunites with his wife, Penelope, after 20 years. She then tests him with a question only he knew the answer to.
If it is the Odysseus I know, then your bed shall be moved to the courtyard.
Odysseus correctly answers the question, and celebrates his reunion with his wife and son Telemachus. Thus, ends the tale of Odysseus, son of Laertes of Ithaca.