Sunday, September 15, 2019

From fiction to fact: the "myth" of demon song

Demon song and its effect on the human psyche is neither a myth nor a story device conjured to advance the plot by engaging reader interest. It is, in fact, a reality—and, it is just as deadly, dangerous and malign in its use and intent as the stories recounting it describe.

It is on this fact that a solution of 100% efficacy was developed to end the demonic nightmare, namely, a tone barrier (or heckler), which inhibits the ability of demons to hit their notes on key—critical for effective song—and/or the ability of the target to hear the notes as they are required to be heard to be effective. Since ambient (nighttime) demonic activity of the nightmarish variety occurs during sleep, the tone barrier has to be erected at the onset of the sleep cycle and maintained throughout the entire duration.
NOTE | Demons who cause nightmares can restore connections broken by a tone barrier in three minutes after it ceases.
The tone barrier, however, while unique in both its addressing of a common and unaddressed (and huge) problem, is not by any stretch a marvel of creativity or intelligence—and, that goes double for the knowledge that demons song is dangerous. As to the latter, human literature is replete with both ancient and contemporary references to demons and their nefarious singing voices.

The most notable stories include:
The Sirens and Ulysses, 1837, 442.5 cm by 297 cm (14 ft 6 in by 9 ft 9 in) by William Etty
In just these two literary volumes, you have accounts from both Jew (the root of Christianity) and Gentile (the Greeks), as it were. No one comes from a culture that hasn't made effectively made it widely known that demon song is real—and that it is not good.