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Strange Sounds

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Sound is one of the many forms of electromagnetic frequency. Planet X/Nibiru is several times larger than earth and is entering the inner solar system. Earth's atmosphere is reacting to the incoming EM energy, just as it did in biblical times when people experienced what scientists now call climate change. As if that explains all the uptick in earthquakes, volcano eruptions, giant sinkholes, extreme weather, methane releases in oceans, and warmer temperatures observed on other planets. 



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In general though time them horn like sounds were looked upon doomishly.   In his play Cole Porter took a lighthearted  approach to it but their lit Milton and Tolkien sure didn't.  

Middle ground is taken by the Music of the Spheres  http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Musica_universalis
and Battleship Galactica The Music http://en.battlestarwiki.org/wiki/The_Music



Gabriel's horn

The trope of Gabriel blowing a trumpet blast to indicate the Lord's return to Earth is especially familiar in Negro spirituals. However, though the Bible mentions a trumpet blast preceding the resurrection of the dead, it never specifies Gabriel as the trumpeter. Different passages say different things: the angels of the Son of Man (Matthew 24:31); the voice of the Son of God (John 5:25-29); God's trumpet (I Thessalonians 4:16); seven angels sounding a series of blasts (Revelation 8-11); or simply "a trumpet will sound" (I Corinthians 15:52).[13]

In related traditions, Gabriel is again not identified as the trumpeter. In Judaism, trumpets are prominent, but they seem to be blown by God himself, or sometimes Michael. In Zoroastrianism, there is no trumpeter at the last judgement. In Islamic tradition, it is Israfil who blows the trumpet, though he is not named in the Qur'an. The Christian Church Fathers do not mention Gabriel as the trumpeter; early English literature similarly does not.[13]

The earliest known identification of Gabriel as the trumpeter comes in the year 1455 in Byzantine art, as an illustration in an Armenian manuscript showing Gabriel sounding his trumpet as the dead climb out of their graves.[14] Two centuries later comes the first known appearance of Gabriel as
the trumpeter in English culture, in John Milton's Paradise Lost (1667):[13][15]

    Betwixt these rockie pillars Gabriel sat
    Chief of the Angelic guards (IV.545f)...
    He ended, and the Son gave signal high
    To the bright minister that watch'd, he blew
    His trumpet, heard in Oreb since perhaps
    When God descended, and perhaps once more
    To sound at general doom. (XI.72ff).

Later, Gabriel's horn is omnipresent in Negro spirituals, but it is unclear how the Byzantine conception inspired Milton and the spirituals, though they presumably have a common source.[13]

In Marc Connelly's play based on spirituals, The Green Pastures (1930), Gabriel has his beloved trumpet constantly with him, and the Lord has to warn him not to blow it too soon.[13] Four years later "Blow, Gabriel, Blow" was introduced by Ethel Merman in Cole Porter's Anything Goes (1934)

Bing Sings "Blow Gabriel Blow



 Horns used by both the good and day guys in Lords of the Rings.




And in Viking myth





The Norse god Heimdall was the guardian of Bifröst, a rainbow bridge that linked Asgard, home of the gods, to Midgard, dwelling place of mortals and giants. Only gods were allowed to cross Bifröst; mortals and giants were strictly forbidden even to set foot on it. Heimdall's other role was to blow a curved ram's horn to warn all the gods that the giants were attacking Asgard, signaling the start of Ragnarok, the end of the world of giants and gods.

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