This ends up looking pretty similar to a lot of the exercises in Pharr. However, Pharr's exercises seem focused almost exclusively on practicing the inflections of the various grammatical forms. He introduces many such forms, and he introduces them very early. I felt like, despite having done all the Pharr exercises up to a certain point in the book, there was still way too much very basic stuff that I had no idea how to say. Also, I don't have access to an answer key for Pharr.
Below is something I came up with. If anyone would be willing to check my answers that would be much appreciated. If others want to try the exercises as part of their study of Homer, that would be cool. Please let me know what you think.
λίσσομαι - beg, beseech (litany)
τόν/τήν/τό - third-person accusative
μῆλον - goat, sheep
- Τὸν δ’ ἠμείβετ’ ἔπειτα ἄναξ ἀνδρῶν Ἀγαμέμνων· (Iliad 1.172)
And then Agamemnon, prince of men, answered him:
- Τὸν δ’ αὖτε προσέειπε θεὰ γλαυκῶπις Ἀθήνη· (Iliad 1.206)
And the grey-eyed goddess Athena told him in turn:
- Ὣς φάτο.
So he spoke.
1. And Menelaus told her:
2. He lies. I reply to him:
3. Thus spoke the evil goat, but she begged it:
4. And the prince addressed Athena:
2. Ψεύδει. τὸν δ' ἀμείβω·
3. Ὣς φάτο μῆλον κακόν, τὸ δε λίσσετο·
4. Ἀθήνην δε προσέειπε ἄναξ·