Of course there is a "Calypso" Hotel ready to capture the innocent tourist.
Calypso found him there, sitting alone, weeping and longing for his home.
The deduction is so pleasant that the views of the saint concerning Circe and Calypso would be of interest.
Calypso is the concealer, she who conceals spirit in the jungle of nature.
Do you remember, in the Odyssey, when poor Calypso begs him to remain?
Calypso imparts the decree to Ulysses, who soon sets about doing his part.
In the Odyssey, it is true, we have Circe and Calypso; but they are goddesses couching with a mortal, and excite no human passion.
We may now begin to see what Calypso means, in outline at least.
But I was often Odysseus the much-enduring, and very well acquainted with the wiles of Calypso.
It is Ulysses who is "reluctant," and Calypso who is "amorous."
sea nymph in the "Odyssey," literally "hidden, hider" (perhaps originally a death goddess) from Greek kalyptein "to cover, conceal," from PIE *kel- "to cover, conceal, save," root of English Hell (see cell). The West Indian type of song is so called from 1934, of unknown origin or connection to the nymph.