From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

The Huns were an early group of Central Asian.[1] They moved into Europe around 370, and in the 5th century. And, built an empire there under Attila the Hun. After Attila's death in 453, the empire fell apart.

A variety of languages were spoken within the Hun empire

They saw horses as their gods they practiced their favorite activity, war.

References[change | change source]

  1. Walter Pohl has remarked "early medieval peoples were far less homogeneous than often thought. They themselves shared the fundamental belief to be of common origin; and modern historians, for a long time, found no reason to think otherwise." (Walter Pohl, "Conceptions of Ethnicity in Early Medieval Studies" Debating the Middle Ages: Issues and Readings, ed. Lester K. Little and Barbara H. Rosenwein, (Blackwell), 1998, p 16). In reviewing Joachim Werner's Beiträge zur Archäologie des Attila-Reiches (Munich 1956), in Speculum 33.1 (January 1958), p 159, Otto J. Maenchen-Helfen noted with relief that "the author is not concerned with the slightly infantile question, 'who' the Huns were; he does not ask where the Huns 'ultimately' came from."

Further reading[change | change source]

Note:These may not be written in Basic English.

HISTORY[change | change source]

  • The gender rolls about the Huns are about the same as the present (the women would do housework and the rich women would hire slaves)