In combat, Agamemnon is equally mistaken about his subordinates. The poet explains, not once, but twice: his looks. He will, therefore, tell his tale using the poetic license necessary to tell a good story, weaving fact with fiction into a seamless narrative fabric.
Alone among them, Odysseus knows that public reconciliation is required. First, the students will be presented challenging vocabulary in the story.
But my expectations are those of a modern day literature student, I'm inclined to think that the Greeks who first read this epic valued different things than myself He puts down a speaker who correctly pointed out that Agamemnon had dishonored a better man, Achilles.
Hector will now address the Trojans and their allies. But the moral character of warfare remains. In Book IV, for example, a Trojan ally, Peirus, who appears only once kills a minor Greek character, Diores: Peirus, the Thracian leader, had caught him, Just above the ankle with a jagged stone That crushed both tendons and bones.
All he could remember was his Latin. XII, l. Sadly Achilles does not learn from these mistakes until it is far too late. His guts fell out and everything went black.