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Attila The Hun As General Manager



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By : Derek Dashwood    99 or more times read
Submitted 0000-00-00 00:00:00
Attila the Hun and his five hundred thousand men seiged Rome and the countryside twice. It would be more than a thousand years, other than the occasional brutal incursions before Germans learned to stay home, which they only now may have mastered. The plains of Hungary are paradise for raising ponies and young pony riders and this tradition carries on today. Attila found the western part of his empire was more troublesome and needed to be taught a few lessons.

So Attila brought his vast army westward and south and many of his warriors stayed and created the first rudimentary towns and villages. But the Huns lived by their ponies, so riding their pony and using their very efficient arrows to bring down game was their joy. In his youth Attila witnessed, and took advantage of the surging angry people in the streets: Attila was a crowd pleaser and could inspire passion among his listeners. For years words of portents of evil and talk of doom had spread through Rome.

Indeed, these pre scientific people saw something of meaning in a near eclipse of the moon or a comet from the eastern sky. Attila was called and claimed to be the great scourge of God and this carried him and his men through the Gates of Rome. Attila encouraged the looting and plunder, and they destroyed much, stole and claimed what they could carry, and left Rome in tatters and ruins, twice. Attila was the perfect storm, and his soldiers on their ponies was enough to break the will to fight among the Romans.

The Roman soldiers, who were by then frustrated, unpaid and ready to see a change after all the corruption the main soldiers had seen and yet they got no share. A great bonus with Attila was that his soldiers knew they would all soon be looting and sharing out among themselves, based on rank from private up to general. Any reputable antiques shop keeper could show you different aspects of Roman life and how warriors won their victories. Attila won because of his quick attacks, but even more it was in the sharing and trust Attila enjoyed with his army.

With Attila and his men, they all understand that the looting would not end up only in the top generals tent, and Attila saw to that after each battle. His people were happy, towns people learned to make themselves scarce. The The plains of Hungary are paradise for raising ponies and young pony riders and this tradition carries on today Attila found the western part of his empire was more troublesome and needed to be taught a few lessons. So Attila brought his vast army who later stayed and created the first rudimentary towns and villages.

But the Huns lived by their ponies, so riding their pony and using their very efficient arrows to bring down game was their joy. In his youth Attila witnessed, and took advantage of the surging angry people in the streets, Attila was a crowd pleaser and could inspire passion among his listeners. For years words of portents of evil and talk of doom ensured, and these pre scientific people saw something in a near eclipse of the moon, a comet from the eastern sky.

No matter what the signs told, what was real was that
Attila found little resistance in leading his army to the Gates of Rome. Attila was indeed the perfect storm, and his five hundred thousand soldiers on their ponies was enough to break the will to fight among the Romans.The Roman soldiers, who were by then frustrated, unpaid and ready to see a change after all the corruption the main soldiers had seen and yet they got no share. Any Roman antique shop keeper would have many examples of the culture of the era.
Author Resource:- Dashwood Dashwood enjoys the fascination of new ideas or ways to consider a problem Roman Antiques
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