A wooden horse donated by the Greeks
There are wooden swinging horses that today allow adults to ride, they are not the average kids with towering wheels, and there are kids with wooden toys on wheels. But to date, there was nothing to fit perfectly with the heavy ratio of wooden horse with the wheels infiltrated by Troy.
After the events of Iliad and Hector's death, the Trojan War was not over yet. The Turks were the Greeks who could not "take it away" from the Trojans. Troy's defense and soldiers are too well organized. As long as a Greek ruler, Iszaka Odysseus, took the idea of building a "big" chassis on the wheels. That's big enough to accommodate the great garrison of Greek soldiers. The other Greeks began to sail and lay on the shore, and the soldiers stood beside the wooden carved chain and a Greek soldier beside the horse to prevent the trap.
Trojans looked at the way the Greeks sailed home. Thinking about winning the war, trojans came out of the city to find the "big" wooden horse and the Greek soldier alone. The Greek soldier was ready to implement the plan. He told the troops that he was left behind because he did not want to fight for the Greeks and considered the horse to be a supply of Athens.
Trojans decided that the "big" wooden horse was taken to their city and offered themselves to Athens. When they reached the gate of the city, the horse did not fit, so they destroyed one side of the gates to allow the passage. Once in the city, Trojans began their festivities, greens grew up and offered Athens. It was the solemn night!
As the night progressed, more and more Trojans were drunk and fell asleep, only the guards on the walls and at the gate to protect the city. This was the ideal time for a lone Greek soldier to drop his soldiers off the wooden horse. They systematically killed the guards and asked their soldiers about the wooden horse and sailboats. Soon the Greeks were able to defeat what resistance they had and took Troy's city.
Most of the Trojan soldiers were killed, but all after surviving there was a slavery in Greece that waited for them, women and children.
This story does not actually appear in the Iliads or the Odyssey, but Virgil Aeneid and other ancient sources tell it.
Source by sbobet th