hun bod (4) számú hozzászólásának szövege:
Gourda Gordasz Ogurd Kürt (Grod) 514 - 528 (Kurt Kuvrat 620-630)
Maugerisz Moger Megyer (Mugel) 528 -
Kandik avar kagán 554 - 559.
Sandilch Szandilk Σάνδιλ, Σάνδιλχος, 555 utigur kán, 569 onogur kán ’Ermi-nemzetségből’
Baján Baian Bős avar kagán 562 - 602
Baloch Balach Baluch Belek Balak Balakti szabir király
Boarich Bogarik szabir hercegnő - 545
Bumin köktürk kagán 551 - 552
Isszik köktürk kagán
Balash szaszanid shah 484–488
Kavadh I 488–531
Khosrau Kasra Hüsrev Huszrau szaszanid 'aparvez' szaszanid shah 501 – 579
Aksuvar eftalita hun vezér 515-528
532 hun támadás Bizánc-uralta Folyamközbe
Hun raid in 532 to the Byzantium-ruled Mesopotamia
533 _600 hun Karthágó ostrománál
a hunok a halottaikat se hagyták hátra
Even the dead body of a Hun military leader was not left to the enemy. Procopius of Caesarea wrote that during the storm of the city Archeopol (553) for a dead body of the “Sabirs' Chief” broke a strong fight that lasted until dusk” (Procopius of Caesarea. II, p. 432).
a hun íj kerek
Apollinaris Sidonius says that the bow of the Hun warrior had a special form - “rounded bows” (Sidonius Apollinaris, p. 1090). Procopius of Caesarea tells us that the storm of Archeopol “The Persians and Sabins (Savirs, Subars, Saban is a Bulgarian form of pronunciation), shooting at those standing on the walls a cloud of arrows and spears ... almost achieved that under their pressure the Romans were ready to leave the top of the fortifications” (Procopius of Caesarea. II, p. 420).
ez valószínűleg az ostor
Ammianus Marcellinus noted: “They deserve recognition as excellent warriors, because they are fighting from a distance with arrows ... and closing on the enemy hand to hand, fight with selfless courage with swords, ducking from strikes, they throw arkan (lasso) on the enemy...”. (Ammianus Marcellinus. II, p. 238).
“.. they came up with such a device, which did not occur neither to the Romans, or Persians, nor to anyone since the creation of the world, although in this and the other state have always been, and now is a large number of engineers” (Procopius of Caesarea. II. C 407-408).
In 551 during storming of Petra, the Huns-Savirs for the first time used siege engines of original design. Procopius of Caesarea gives a detailed description of the design features of this kind of siege equipment: “... they braided thick branches, attached them everywhere instead of the logs, covered the machine with hides, they retained the shape of a battering ram, suspending it in the middle on freely moving ropes, as usual, only one beam, pointed and covered with iron like an arrowhead, to rapidly batter them into the walls of the fortifications. And they made this construction lo light ... forty people, who were lifting up the log to swing it and strike the wall, from the inside of the machine, covered with hides, could without difficulty carry this ram on their shoulders” (Procopius of Caesarea. II, p. 408).
a hunok el tudták torlaszolni a folyókat, áradásokat okozva városokban
Huns could build dams on the rivers to cause flooding in the besieged city. For this purpose, they used “huge inflated burdiuks (bladders), filled with stone and sand...”. (Movses Kalankatuatsi. II, p. 80. The “Chronicle” of Pseudo-Zacharias also contains information about the Huns and Persians, in preparation for a siege of the city Maiferkat, “made about it ditches, embankment, and many pits...”. (Pseudo-Zacharias, p. 163).
(Módosította hun bod 2015.03.12. 22:53-kor)