Aligned 
First English edition of the Nuremberg chronicle: being the Liber chronicarum of Dr. Hartmann Schedel…
FOLIO CXL recto
Of the Death of Attila, King of the Huns.

When Attila the king (as above stated) marched from his homeland and came to the country of Norica, (in part called Austria, and in part Bavaria), Honoria, the sister of the Emperor Valentinian, through one of her personal attendants, and under the threats of her brother, urged Attila to make her his spouse. This Attila undertook with great zeal in order to attain the object of his desire and secure Honoria.[Early in Attila's reign, Honoria, grand-daughter of Emperor Theodosius II, being subjected to severe restraint on account of an amorous intrigue with one of the chamberlains of the palace, sent her ring to the king of the Huns, and called on him to be her husband and deliverer. Nothing came of the proposed engagement, but the wrongs of Honoria, his affianced wife, served as a pretext for some of the constantly recurring embassies with which Attila worried the two courts of Constantinople and Ravenna.] But he was an unchaste man who would not abstain from women, but always carried many of them with him in his army. One of these was Ildico. By his intimacy with her he brought about his own death; for once upon a time he held an hilarious celebration given to excess and pleasure, after which he fell into a deep sleep of exhaustion; and his arteries of joy were so congested that the blood spurted from his nostrils, suffocating him.[When Attila, after his interview with Pope Leo, returned to his palace beyond the Danube, he remained there until the night of his marriage with a beautiful girl, variously named Hilda, Ildico, or Mycloth, the last of his innumerable wives. At the banquet given in honor of the occasion he suffered a rupture of a blood vessel, whereof he died (454). The instantaneous fall of his empire is well symbolized in the story that on the same night the emperor Marcian at Constantinople dreamed that he saw a bow of Attila broken asunder (Jornandes, Reb. Get., 49).]

Eutyches (Euthices), an abbot of Constantinople, and a heretic, sowed his errors at this time. And in order that it should not appear that he and the heretic Nestorius were of the same mind, he said that the divine and the human nature (of Christ) fused and became one, and should under no circumstances be divided. Now as Flavian (Flavianus), the Constantinopolitan bishop, had condemned this heresy with the approval of the Emperor Theodosius, the Council of Ephesus was called, by which Eutyches was condemned and sent into exile.[ Eutyches (c. 380-c. 460), a presbyter and archimandrite at Constantinople, first came into notice at the Council of Ephesus (431), where, as a zealous adherent of Cyril of Alexandria, he opposed the doctrine of the Nestorians, and affirmed that after the union of the two natures, the human and the divine, Christ had only one nature, that of the Incarnate Word, and that therefore his human body was essentially different from other human bodies. In this he went beyond Cyril and the Alexandrine school generally, who took care not to circumscribe the true humanity of Christ. It would seem that Eutyches differed from this school chiefly in word, for equally with them he denied that Christ's human nature was transmitted into his divine nature. His imprudent assertion led to an accusation of heresy by Domnus of Antioch, and Eusebius, bishop of Dorylaeum, at a synod of Constantinople in 448, which excommunicated him. At a council held at Ephesus in 449, he was reinstated in his office, and Eusebius, Domnus, and Flavian, his chief opponents, were deposed, the Alexandrine doctrine of the "one nature" receiving the sanction of the church. In 451 the fourth ecumenical council met at Chalcedon, declared the Ephesian synod to have been a "robber synod," and its proceedings were annulled, and, in accordance with the rule of Leo, bishop of Rome, it was declared that the two natures were united in Christ, without any a teration or absorption. Eutyches died in exile, but of his later life nothing was known.]