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Did You Know?
He also wrote to Attila strenuously denying the legitimacy of the supposed marriage proposal.
The conventional account, from Priscus, says that at a feast celebrating his latest marriage to the beautiful and young Ildico (if uncorrupted, the name suggests a Gothic origin)Thompson, The Huns, p.
Priscus also recounts his meeting with an eastern Roman captive who admired Hunnic governance over Roman, so that he had no desire to return to his former country, and the Byzantine historian's description of Attila's humility and simplicity is unambiguous in its admiration.
See Bury, ibid. thus checking and turning back the Hunnish advance.
This is a translated collection, with commentary and annotation, of ancient writings on the subject, including Priscus.Heather, Peter (2005) The Fall of the Roman Empire—A New History of Rome and the Barbarians (Oxford University Press, ISBN 0195159543)Howarth, Patrick (1994) Attila, King of the Huns: The Man and the Myth (ISBN 0786709308).Maenchen-Helfen, J.Otto (1973) The World of the Huns: Studies in Their History and Culture (Berkeley, University of California Press, ISBN 0520015967)Man, John (2005) Attila: The Barbarian King Who Challenged Rome (Bantam Press, ISBN 0-593-05291-9)Thompson, E.A.(1948) A History of Attila and the Huns (London, Oxford University Press, ISBN 0837176409).
In reality, Italy had suffered from a terrible famine in 451 and her crops were faring little better in 452; Attila's devastating invasion of the plains of northern Italy this year did not improve the harvest.E.A.Thompson, The Huns, revised with an afterword by Peter Heather, Blackwell Publishers, 1996.