A trefoil oenochoe, wild-goat style, C. 625 BC–600 BC, in the Louvre.
A bronze oenochoe in the History Museum of Nova Zagora, Bulgaria with a trefoil spout.
An oenochoe, also spelled oinochoe, (Ancient Greek: οἰνοχόη) from Ancient Greek: οἶνος (oinos, wine) and χέω (kheō, to pour) is a winejug and a key form of Greek pottery. There are many different forms of oenochoe. The earliest is the olpe (ὀλπή) and has an S-shaped profile from head to foot.
Oenochoai may be decorated or undecorated. Oenochoai typically have only one handle at the back and may include a trefoil pouring spout.
The Greek oenochoe was normally of painted terracotta pottery but metal oenochoai are also found.