What were the torture techiques of Attila hun?
He tore apart peoples limbs attaching each limb to a horse and he made the horse go in different directions. He also skinned people, or disemboweled peoples organs. Attila mainly tore peoples limbs of.
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Attila the Hun Attila the Hun (405-453), also sometimes known with the nickname as Attila the Scourge of God (Flagellum Dei) or simply Attila was the most powerful king of the Huns. He reigned over what was then Europe's largest empire, from 434 until his death. His empire stretched from Germany an…d the Netherlands to the Ural river and from the Danube River to Poland and Estonia. During his rule, he was among the most dire of the Western and Eastern Roman Empire's enemies: he invaded the Balkans twice and besieged Constantinople in the second invasion; he marched through Gaul (modern day France) as far as Orleans before being defeated at the Battle of Chalons; and he drove the western emperor Valentinian III from his capital at Ravenna in 452. He was regarded as sacker of cities. In the year 453 Attilla was at his wedding party,got drunk,hit his head,and chocked on his own blood this is how Attilla died a terrible and unfair death. ( Full Answer )
He was savage and barbaric, but there was an article that says he was a forgiving person. An example is, when a man bribed (Attila) head guard to assassinate him, the person who was sent to assassinate him was caught. The person who hired the murderer was found by Attila and he was forgiven. That sh…ows Attila is a peaceful and forgiving person. Yes... but to his other traitors he would shove a wooden stake through the traitors rectum and had the pole balanced there for 2 days in which the traitor was slowly and gruesomely impaled. Also he went to a church, not to pray, but to behead a bishop. He is NOT peaceful but a horrible, terrified person. By:Jacob Gatt :) ( Full Answer )
Attila the Hun forced and conquered countries to join his army but the Huns themselves were deadly warriors. Huns brought terror and destruction . He attacked Italy and fought, burned and killed like no other barbarian tribe.
well one of his childhood friends was Flavius Aetius. he later became a powerful general that fought Attila. well also he was the son of a chieftan... mundzuk. the reason he was named Attila was because he was born next the river tilla the prefix "a" meant little. so "little river". all huns when th…eir born go through alot of brutal rituals that scar their bodies and face... so i imagine even as a child he was pretty tough. ( Full Answer )
The huns were a nomadic tribe, as such Attila did not call any one place "home" for very long. During his tenure as tribe leader of the hunnics, he spent most of his time in France and Germany. He invaded Italy just prior to his death.
Attila the Hun changed the world by almost completely finishing the western Roman Empire. This in effect caused a lot of Romans to migrate and establish new cities. Some of these cities became powerful hubs of Christianity. It is true he was responsible for helping out Christianity indirectly.
According to movie. Attila was an expert horseman. Learned to ride very early.. Attila and his horseman were expert riders, as if rider and horse were one.. They hit hard and disappeared.
He Scared the living daylights out of the roman empire the Roman Empire was paying him to keep him from attacking and all Attila did with the gold was melt it down for armor for his men and horses.
Attila the Hun was born around 406 A.D. 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. Attila shared the throne with his brother Bleda. Attila plundered and devastated all in his path. He united his subjects, creating one of the m…ost formidable and feared armies Asia had ever seen.. Attila's death in 453 wasn't quite what one would have expected from such a fierce barbarian warrior. He died on the night of his marriage. Attila, who was not a heavy drinker, drank heavily in celebration of his new bride. In the wedding chamber, Attila passed out flat on his back. He had a massive nosebleed which caused him to choke on his own blood. ( Full Answer )
Although the Huns may be connected to peoples who lived in modernMongolia, by the time of Attila they had been living in and aroundEurope for centuries. So no, he personally was not from Mongolia,but his people may have been. It is disputed by scholars.
He had a brother named Bleda. He also had a father named Mundzuk and an uncle named Rugila. For a little extra information, it's nice to note that Rugila had a way of dealing with Romans that Attila detested. Rugila would sell the Huns as mercenaries to the Romans which Attila hated since he had a h…ate for Romans. He also had a son named Ernoch, and two other sons who's names I cannot recall. However, Ernoch was prophesied to keep the Hunnic Empire alive and going. However, when Attila died his three sons fought amongst each other and split the Hunnic Empire all over again (since it had been unified by Attila) because they had so many quarrels over land. Ernoch, contrary to prophesy, didn't keep the Empire going. When Attila's second son died the Huns disappear from historical record. The closest relatives to the Huns today are, obviously, the Hungarians since they live closest to Attila's original home on the Danube River. However, the Hungarians are not direct descendants of Attila, although some claim to be descended from Ernoch. Also, if you search other sites and they say that Attila's uncle Rugila was called "Uncle Rua", they're wrong. Don't listen to them. ( Full Answer )
Attila the Huns parents were killed in a raid. Attila was raised by his unlce. King Rua.
He died in 453 AD on his wedding night. It is theorized that the heaviy drinking that night was the cause of the hemroid possibly in his esophogous.
Attila the Hun had multiple wives and several children. Attila's last wife was Hildico, a Germanic princess. Attila died on his wedding night with her, apparently choking on his own blood from a nosebleed to which the Hun king was prone, after heavy drinking. If he had not been drunk, it is speculat…ed that he might have survived the nosebleed which caused the death of the most powerful man in the world in 453 AD.. One of Attila's would-be wives was Honoria, sister to the Emperor Valentinian III, who was banished to a convent for an act of indiscretion, and she offered herself as a wife to Attila along with half of the Western Roman Empire as her dowry. This proposition sparked the largest and bloodiest battle of ancient times, the Battle of Chalons (aka the Battle of the Catalaunian Plains) in 451 AD, and one of the most decisive battles in history. The Roman general Aetius (a friend of Attila since childhood) alligned himself with the Visigoths and other German nations, fighting Attila to a tactical draw which resulted in a strategic victory for the Romans.. Anyone interested in Attila should see the 2001 miniseries "Attila" starring Gerard Butler, and the 1954 movie "Sign of the Pagan" starring Jack Palance which covers the year of Attila's life (452 AD) omitted by the later TV production. Neither story is completely accurate, but both give a feel for life in the sagging years of Roman civilization, and they may incite the viewer to read about this fascinating era. ( Full Answer )
\nHe did indeed. A very unwarrior-like death, if I say so myself. He was prepared to wed with an Eastern Roman princess in order to have an advantage in his assault against them. However, on his wedding day, the temperature was rising and he bled to death. As was their custom at the time, his wa…rrior servants slashed their faces with daggers in honor of their lost leader. ( Full Answer )
Hmmmm, I'm thinking it's a fair bet that he did, but I really am not certain..... Ok, ok, now tell me someone who didn't have parents.
Attila's weapon of choice was the Magyar Composite Bow, a devastating curved bow.Attila the Hun shot this from horseback with remarkable accuracy and power.This was his signature weapon, and his skill with it was legendary.
Attila and Bleda succeeded the throne after Rua died with no trace, and it is believed that Attila had Bleda killed in 445. He then dies in 453. His death was also not recorded in history.
Probably because he wanted to be the biggest empire and saw them as a threat.
\nThe frontier along the Danube became the site for trade, where the Huns obtained silk and wine through annual fairs. Slaves captured in battle helped to define this civilization by bolstering the economy, whether it be through the strong output of their menial labor or through the slave sales mark…et in Rome. Hunnic art added an interesting dimension to the culture as well. Art was expressed in the forms of bronze cauldrons and vessels. Hunnic women donned the latest in necklaces and bracelets, the jewels being anything from coral, carnelian, mother-of-pearl, quartz, pyrite, lapis and even Egyptian paste, which may have been obtained through their nomadic travels.\nAtillaâs aggressive foreign policies (including having issued an ultimatum to the Eastern Roman empire demanding monetary tribute) led to a series of wars that had mixed results\nAbout 445, Atilla assassinated his brother and took upon himself the challenge of suppressing the Roman advances. A series of attacks were made by both parties. While the Huns were not exactly successful, the expeditions did introduce wealth (through the acquisition of gold), which consequently brought structure to a previously ambiguous governmental system. Now, Atilla adopted autocratic methods and even declared when his people would enter war and remain in peace. Also, the leader had an administration whom he chose (comparable to a political cabinet) and commenced a system of collecting food and tribute from his subjects.\nhttp://www.istrianet.org/istria/history/0000-0999AD/huns-goths/attila1-history.htm ( Full Answer )
Today's Hungary. He ruled from the place that is today called Szeged, the southern capital of Hungary in Mid Eastern Europe :)
Well, I know that Attila drowned in his own blood. I also know that the Huns ate ther meat raw right off of dead animals.
ATTILA --- meaning the father of the huns. attil atil attel atli atill attil - AA . etzel...... Ata -- father ila -- ?don't know. The name Toorila has the same root with the name Attila. Tooril was the leader of the Kerait MONGOLS and maybe a descendent of the huns. sory my bad English.
a sword, spear, hunnic bow and arrows, and a scythian axe He would also have carried (as his soldiers did) a rope and lasso
Attila the Hun used the legendary 'sword of mars'. He also used the crossbow, for which the old long bows were no match. The Huns also used the belief of rewards in the afterlife if they fought bravely, they had no fear of dying which made them a force against people who did. They also used war hors…es that were trained to charge with no fear, scattering the opposing armies. ( Full Answer )
Yes, Attila the Hun murdered his brother Prince Blader for power. Attila wanted to be king instead.
He was one of the greatest conquers in the whole world, he took over almost all of asia,and never was over thrown by his people
Attila the Hun was important because he conquered Rome and attackedmost all of the Germanic tribes who controlled Europe at the time.He was universally feared and reviled.
We are told that Attila wanted to marry Honoria, sister of Emperor Valentinian. I have never read of wives.
I looked this up to be sure of my answer. Historians believe he spoke Latin and Greek. __ The word used for the language was "Hunnish" which is thought to have been a Turkic or Ural-Altaic language but so few words are recorded, it's difficult to say what the language really was. A number of lan…guages came under the Hunnish umbrella. ( Full Answer )
He acomplished a vast empire from Mongolia to the edge of the roman empire this is why the chines hated the stupid mongorians. He burned Rome to the ground, he killed millions of people, he spread terror through out both the Easter and Wester Roman Empires, and he conquered thousands of miles of lan…d. ( Full Answer )
Lopped off their ears, burned them to death, smoked them at the stake, tore off limbs, beheaded them, pretty much any gruesome thing you can imagine.
By getting drunk to such a extreme level the wine took most of hist blood, it pushed the blood out of the nose
Sort of. Attila never lived to see China's wall destroyed, but his son, I believe, led the Huns to invade China. The nation had promised soldiers and weapons to the Huns to placate them, but they never sent it. The Great Wall fell in the 3rd century C.E.
His ambition and military prowess challenged Rome, and he nearly succeeded in taking control of the Western Empire. His untimely death cut short even greater plans of conquest that could have proved devastating to the Roman Empire, and despite his ultimate failure, Attila remains one of the best kno…wn and greatest of Rome's foes. Attila took wealth from Romeand had sex with many of Romes leaders. ( Full Answer )
Attila the Hun had several wives and children. While it is true that he died on his wedding night, it was not his first wife that he was marrying that night.
I know that he had a bow and an axe. I think he had a lasso to, but I'm not sure
He proved himself stronger, more willing to kill and steal for what he wanted, and if anyone disagreed with him they died.
well he died in gaul which is known as hungry in this time so thats where i would start searching for him
Pope St. Leo I - The Great. Pope from September 29, 440 to his death November 10, 461. In 452, when the King of the Huns, Attila, invaded Italy and threatened Rome, Emperor Valentinian III sent Pope Leo and two high government officials to negotiate with Attila and convince him not to attack and pl…under Rome. They were successful. Attila was so impressed by Leo that he withdrew. Unfortunately Leo's intercession could not prevent the sack of the city by the Vandals in 455, but murder and arson were repressed by his influence. . ( Full Answer )
He treated his citizen and guests fairly well and he did not showoff hat he was very rich he was a modest person
He was a Vicious leader of the Huns which had a big impact on Rome because of their army. He was known as a savage and a fierce warrior. Hope this helped.
He changed the world by almost completely finishing the western roman empire. This in effect caused alot of Romans to migrate and found new cities. Some of these cities became powerful hubs of Christianity. It is true he was responsible for helping out Christianity indirectly, but if he didn't die s…o early... he would've wiped it out completely. ( Full Answer )
Yes. The writers of the Christian faith called him. They believedif Attila arrive with his horde, the caused destruction equals withthe anger of God.
Attila the Hun died in 458 AD. This was before modern times and is recorded in history for future determination purposes and also to understand the past.
Attila the Hun grew to fame when he began ruling the Huns and Hunnic Empire. He ruled this group of European people from 434 until 453, when he passed away.
Attila the Hun was the ruler of the Huns from 434 to 453, when he died. He attempted to conquer Roman Gaul (modern France) but was defeated at the Battle of the Catalaunian Plains. He invaded the northern provinces of Italy, but could not reach Rome.
According to the legend, Attila was buried in three caskets, one inside the other. They were made of gold, silver and iron respectively. The Gold and silver symbolised his regal status and the iron his strength. A treasure with armaments from defeated enemies and precious stones and ornaments, were …buried with the coffins. According to one version of the story, the men who were sent out at night to bury Attila were killed. According to another, he was buried in the steppe and then thousands of horses trampled down the ground around it to conceal its whereabouts. Yest another one suggests that the Tisza River was rerouted over the grave to protect it from robbery, but this one has been seen as of little credibility. The Tisza raises in Ukraine, flows along the northern border of Romania, crosses western Hungary and joins the Danube in Serbia, north of Belgrade. ( Full Answer )
Not personally greedy, no. He had several wives and concubines butthat was normal for a big clan leader like him. He did not amassany great personal wealth. Any spoils from battle victories,peoples or cities conquered were by tradition divided betweenleaders, soldiers and officers and who could take… what was fairlyprecisely established by custom. ( Full Answer )
Attila lived in the Great Hungarian plain, the new homeland of theHuns. He invaded the eastern part of the Roman Empire twice. Thefirst time he imposed peace terms favourable to the Huns, thesecond time he failed to capture Constantinople and withdrew.Attila tried to invade Gaul, in the western part… of the RomanEmpire, but was defeated in a battle against the Romans and theirallies, the Franks and the Visigoths. He then started an invasionof northern Italy, but abandoned it because the Romans sent an armyto attack the homeland of the Huns which defeated the Huns Attilahad left behind because there was a famine. Attila died a yearlater. ( Full Answer )