|The title of this article is conjecture based on information revealed in the A Song of Ice and Fire novels or related material and may be subject to change.
At their wedding, Drogo gives Daenerys the silver as a gift. Daenerys declares that she is beautiful and asks Ser Jorah Mormont what the word for "thank you" is in Dothraki. Jorah replies that there is no such word. Dany rides the silver as she and Drogo depart to consummate their marriage
In pain due to her inexperience in horseback riding, Daenerys needs to be helped down from the silver by her handmaidens.
After a wineseller is caught attempting to poison Daenerys, he is punished by being stripped and bound with a rope to the silver's saddle and is pulled along the road as the khalasar makes it's way to Lhazar.
|Season One appearances|
|Winter Is Coming||The Kingsroad||Lord Snow||Cripples, Bastards, and Broken Things||The Wolf and the Lion|
|A Golden Crown||You Win or You Die||The Pointy End||Baelor||Fire and Blood|
|Season Two appearances|
|The North Remembers||The Night Lands||What Is Dead May Never Die||Garden of Bones||The Ghost of Harrenhal|
|The Old Gods and the New||A Man Without Honor||The Prince of Winterfell||Blackwater||Valar Morghulis|
In the books
In the A Song of Ice and Fire novels, Drogo gives Daenerys the silver as a wedding gift. Unlike in the show, it is not white but grey as the winter sea, with a mane like silver smoke (hence its name).
Daenerys's silver did not die in the Red Waste in the books, but continues with her to Slaver's Bay. So far she is alive and well. When Daenerys does obtain the Unsullied in Astapor in the TV series, she acquires a new, similar silver horse.
In "The Winds of Winter", Ser Barristan Selmy rides the silver to the battle. He feels a bit uncomfortable doing so, regarding it as presumptuous action, but believes it is important to have some symbol of his queen around to improve morale among those who are loyal to her even in her absence. Morever, the silver has been years in the company of Daenerys’s dragons, and has grown accustomed to their sight and scent - in contrast to the enemy's horses.