1 Minerva led the way and Telemachus followed her.
2 He led the way as he spoke, and Minerva followed him.
3 With these words he led the way and the others followed after.
4 With these words he led the way, and the others followed after.
5 On this she led the way, while Telemachus followed in her steps.
6 He then led the way to his own house, followed by his sons and sons in law.
7 Then Alcinous led the way to the house and bade his guests take their seats.
8 He would have nothing to do with other people, but led the life of an outlaw.
9 Alcinous then led the way, and the others followed after, while a servant went to fetch Demodocus.
10 Then they leaned the chariot against the end wall of the courtyard, and led the way into the house.
11 A servant led in the favourite bard Demodocus, and set him in the midst of the company, near one of the bearing-posts supporting the cloister, that he might lean against it.
12 Now when the child of morning, rosy-fingered Dawn, appeared, Alcinous and Ulysses both rose, and Alcinous led the way to the Phaeacian place of assembly, which was near the ships.
13 As soon as she had done washing me and anointing me with oil, she arrayed me in a good cloak and shirt and led me to a richly decorated seat inlaid with silver; there was a footstool also under my feet.
14 A servant presently led in the famous bard Demodocus, whom the muse had dearly loved, but to whom she had given both good and evil, for though she had endowed him with a divine gift of song, she had robbed him of his eyesight.
15 When she had thus spoken she led the way rapidly before him, and Ulysses followed in her steps; so the pair, goddess and man, went on and on till they came to Calypso's cave, where Ulysses took the seat that Mercury had just left.
16 On this she led the way, and Ulysses followed in her steps; but not one of the Phaeacians could see him as he passed through the city in the midst of them; for the great goddess Minerva in her good will towards him had hidden him in a thick cloud of darkness.
17 A servant hung Demodocus's lyre on its peg for him, led him out of the cloister, and set him on the same way as that along which all the chief men of the Phaeacians were going to see the sports; a crowd of several thousands of people followed them, and there were many excellent competitors for all the prizes.
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