The ‘asyndeton’ is natural, since this verse is virtually in appos. with the preceding “προφρονέωςτῖεν”. cf. 219.
ἐννῆμαρ: freq. as here with following “δεκάτη.” cf. “Α 53, Ω 610, 664, 784, η 253, κ” 28, etc. — Only after a guest had received hospitality, was he questioned about his errand. Bellerophon, as coming from the court of the king's son-in-law, received a royal welcome. The king made a great feast each day.
Homer's Iliad, Books IV-VI. Thomas D. Seymour. Boston. Ginn and Company. 1891.
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