Walking home from work yesterday, it occurred to me that if we accept Emily Schurr's Subtext, there might be broader implications about Homer and Hesiod. Let’s look at some examples of Homer giving a nod to other epic traditions.
In "The Best of Achaeans" Nagy points out that Homer gives a nod to the group of myths about Aeneas (the future Aeneid) when the gods whisk him of the battle field for the sake of his future epic.
I think we can infer the power of Thetis in the Iliad, that she is someone special. Thetis can turn the Will of Zeus with a touch to the chin, unbind supernatural bonds, summon forces far greater than the combined strength of the Olympians and do it all without a complaint from her opponents to her face. Maybe that great favor afforded to a mere mermaid is Homer's nod to Spartan poet Alcman's creation myth in which Thetis is the creatrix.
By her association with mighty Thetis, Eurynome would be Homer's nod to "Orpheus" who makes Eurynome one of the primordial gods. 
“Monro's Law” which states that the Odyssey “never repeats or refers to any incident related in the Iliad."  would suggest that the composer of the Iliad was showing respect to the Odyssey by not trespassing on it.
Hera’s visit (Iliad 14.200) to Oceanus and Tethys (from who all the gods proceed) could be a nod to a theogony we are not even aware of. (Also Iliad 14. 244)
Okay, having tossed all that out as example, let me ask the question. Does Schurr's subtext represent a Homeric nod to the Hesiodic Succession myth? I can’t find in the Iliad anywhere that Homer is as clear about the succession myth as Schurr's subtext suggests . I am not suggesting Homer is giving a nod to the Theogony, but rather to the collection of myths that Hesiod chose from in composing his own epic.
 Best of the Achaeans, Gregory Nagy 15.3 “There is a conflict going on here between Achilles and Aeneas as warriors in battle and also between the epic traditions about each of the two heroes. Moreover, the Iliad here is actually allowing part of the Aeneas tradition to assert itself at the expense of the Achilles tradition”
 Page 179, Knox, Bernard M. W., “Archaic Choral Lyric,” in The Cambridge History of Classical Literature, Vol I. Greek Literature, ed. P.E. Easterling. Cambridge : Cambridge University Press. 1989 Also “The Power of Thetis” (Hellenic Studies) Laura M. Slatkin. Page 82
 Pseudo-Apollodorus, Bibliotheca 1. 503 :"He [Orpheus] sang of . . . How, in the beginning, Ophion and Eurynome, daughter of Oceanus, governed the world from snow-clad Olympus; how they were forcibly supplanted, Ophion by Cronus, Eurynome by Rhea; of their fall into the waters of Okeanos."
 http://laudatortemporisacti.blogspot.com/2011_09_01_archive.html by Michael Gilleland, scroll down to “Monro’s Law” Excellent article. Also Monro, 1901 “Homer’s Odyssey” page 325