Pagkakaiba sa mga pagbabagong ng "Justa Grata Honoria"

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Nothing of her life after her intrigue with Attila is recorded. One assumes that she was married to Herculanus, but in concluding his account of this incident John of Antioch writes, "And so Honoria was freed from her danger at this time."<ref name=JohnAntioch>John of Antioch, fragment 199.2; translated by C.D. Gordon, ''Age of Attila'', p. 104</ref> Pointing at the last three words of this sentence, Bury asks, "Does this imply that she incurred some punishment afterwards, worse even than a dull marriage?"<ref>Bury, "Justa Grata Honoria," p. 12</ref> Lastly, because her name does not appear in the list of important persons carried off to [[Carthage]] by the [[Vandals]] following their sack of the city, the capture of her sister in law and her nieces and the murder of her brother in 455, Oost suggests she was dead by then; whether she died of natural causes or by order of her brother the Emperor, Oost admits "we do not have evidence adequate" to decide.<ref>Stewart Oost, ''Galla Placidia Augusta'', p. 285</ref>
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