Attila the Hun
Attila the Hun - The Main Article on Attila
Called the Scourge of God by the Romans, Attila the Hun was King and General of the Hun empire from A.D. 433 to 453.
Was Attila the Hun a Military Genius?
Review of The Huns, by E.A. Thompson. In the revised edition of The Huns, E. A. Thompson raises questions about the military genius of Attila the Hun.
Attila the Hun in Pictures
If a picture is worth a thousand words then these will give you some idea of what people who knew about him thought of him. All these Portraits of Attila the Hun were made after his death.
Attila's Death - Attila May Have Died From an Esophageal Hemorrhoid
Attila may have died from an esophageal hemorrhoid
Review - The Huns
Your Guide's review of E.A. Thompson's revised edition of The Huns.
Attila the Hun Profile
A look at the basics on the barbarian horse-riding menace known as the scourge of God.
Aetius - The Last of the Romans
Aetius (c.396-454) was consul 3 times, a Roman general, and is sometimes called the last Roman.
Attila the Hun - Death of Attila
Two explanations for the death of Attila the Hun.
Attila the Hun Books
These books provide a picture of Attila the Hun, the "barbarian" leader who led his mounted soldiers against the Roman Empire.
Review - Gudrun's Tapestry
In the fifth century, Huns and Romans vied for power in Europe, making subjects and slaves of all in their paths, including, according to Joan Schweighardt in Gudrun's Tapestry, the Burgundian Thuets, a tribe to which the novel's heroine, a chieftain's daughter, Gudrun, belongs.
Solving the Murder of Attila the Hun
"Solving the Murder of Attila the Hun" is Michael A. Babcock's solution to the mystery of the death of Attila the Hun.
Priscus at the Court of Attila
Priscus is a primary source ont the Huns, since he spent time at their court.
Attila the Hun - Attila's Invasion of Italy
Following his defeat at Chalons, Attila turned his invasion forces from Gaul to Italy. A map accompanies the text.
Attila the Hun
From the Catholic Encyclopedia. The king of the Scythians (from 433-453) turned to Europe, where he became known as the sourge for his ferocity and devastation, following a failure in Peria.