Thanks for pointing this out.
I want to say three things about Draper's book.
1. As I said earlier in this thread, I found Draper's first book to be very helpful and I am sure that this will be another great resource. Sight unseen, I recommend her new book to those who want to learn Homer.
2. I am living proof that these type of help-heavy books do NOT retard one's Greek and that they are not addictive. I don't need these types of books any more to read Homer and I no longer use them. I am NOT going to get Draper's new book because I can and do read Homer okay now without any helps. Actually, I still need a little help, but right now I prefer to get that help from the Attic paraphrase of Gaza. But Draper among others got me to that point.
3. Between the publications of Draper's two books, Geoffrey Steadmanhttp://geoffreysteadman.com/
has pretty much perfected the format. As good as Draper's Iliad was, Steadman's books are better because the font is bigger and the helps are more concise. Both Draper and Steadman get you back to the text quickly, but Steadman does so even quicker. True, Draper gives you more info, but in this case less is more.
And Steadman has already done the complete Odyssey books 6-12, so I'm not sure how Draper can compete. Still, I will be curious to see what she has come up.