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Historical Position

Member of Greek Army


Leader of Trojan Horse Mission

Appeared in

Never Look a Trojan in the Gift Horse

Voiced by

Daran Norris

Sinon was a Greek warrior during the Trojan War.

In the Show Edit

He only appears in "Never Look a Trojan in the Gift Horse."

In the episode, Sinon is a Greek warrior in charge of the Trojan Horse operation against the Trojans. Sinon knew he was at war with the Trojans, but wanted to celebrate the King of Troy's birthday instead of fighting. He and the Greek army build giant wooden structures containing gifts to give to the King. He first gives the King candy via the actual Trojan Horse, and is upset when the King is disgusted by the candy. He then gives the King chocolate soldiers delivered in a giant wooden giraffe, saying that he thought chocolate was different than candy. He finally gives the King wild Spanish horses inside a giant wooden soldier, which end up destroying Troy. He is upset that the King hated his presents, even though the Greeks won the war. Tuddrussel admired Sinon's helmet upon meeting him, and stole it as a souvenir at the end of the episode.


Sinon is a skinny man with brown hair and a small beard. He wears traditional ancient Greek armor, including a helmet with bright red feathers to show his authority. (The rest of the Greek warriors have red feathers too, but theirs are a duller red.) He has a pointed nose, and for some reason, his hair is brown while his mustache is black.


Despite his status in the Greek army, Sinon doesn't show any hatred for the Trojans, thinking the King's birthday is more important than conflict. He tries to give the King things like candy, chocolates, and horses, showing he really wants to show off his country's great ability of gift-giving, and that he likes making others happy.

In Real HistoryEdit

Sinon is known in history as a clever Greek who pretended to desert the Greeks when he was captured by Trojans. He had the Greeks hide in the Trojan Horse and told the Trojans that it was made to honor the gods, which they believed. Once they got inside the city, the Greek army jumped out of the horse, attacked the Trojans and successfully destroyed the city.