Apocalypse Falling


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I saw the souls I saw the martyrs I heared them crying I heard them shouting They were dressed in white they've been told to wait The sun was black the moon was red the stars were falling the earth has trembling And then a crowd impossible to number Dressed in white carrying palms. They'll no more suffer from hunger they'll no more suffer from thirst They'll no more suffer from hunger they'll no more suffer from thirst They'll no more suffer from hunger they'll no more suffer from thirst.

The first bowl on the earth the second bowl on the sea the third bowl on the rivers the fourth bowl on the sun the fifth bowl on the Beast the sixth bowl on the stars the seventh bowl on the air. Alas alas for the human race alas for the kings, the kings. Do it [interlude] Do it. She's big, she's bad, she's wicked, she's sad Who can fight the Beast? English translation: Come out, cursed serpent, because if you don't "come-out" you, I will "come-out" you! Ladies and gentlemen Seven trumpets the sound of thunder! Seven trumpets the threatening anger!

Plummeting insect numbers 'threaten collapse of nature' | Environment | The Guardian

Seven trumpets the trembling voice! Seven trumpets You got no choice! Seven trumpets the seven angels!

This is the sight we had one day on the High Mountain We saw a lamb with seven eyes We saw a beast with seven horns and a book with seven seals Seven angels with seven trumpets and seven bowls filed with anger Those are the pictures of what was of what is of what has to come. We are the people the rolling people the why people the waiting people the wanting people the tambourine people the alternative people the angel people. I am I am to come I was I am [etc].

Here and now! Fixing the ceiling I got a feeling - sing it again!

Show me the season, give me the reason - sing it again! Whisper a meaning nobody's leading - sing it again! I got a feeling somebody's missing - sing it again! We got the system Seven trumpets to fuck the system the threatening anger!

Steve Cuozzo

The loss of even a small percent of insects might also be disproportionately consequential. They sit at the base of the food web; if they go down, so will many birds, bats, spiders, and other predators. They aerate soils, pollinate plants, and remove dung and cadavers; if they disappear, entire landscapes will change. Doing something is hard, though, because insect declines have so many factors, and most studies struggle to tease them apart.

Instead, we are stuck trying to tend to 1 million smaller cuts. At least people are talking about the problem—a recent trend that surprised many of the entomologists I spoke with, who are more used to defending their interests to a creeped-out public. Youngsteadt of North Carolina State is also confused by the sudden flux of interest, but it has meant a lot of invitations from community groups that want her to talk about the declines. She advises them to plant their gardens with native flowers, which promote a wider diversity of insects than neatly manicured lawns.

They start appreciating the whole realm of insects out there. She and others hope that this newfound attention will finally persuade funding agencies to support the kind of research that has been sorely lacking—systematic, long-term, widespread censuses of all the major insect groups. We want to hear what you think about this article. Submit a letter to the editor or write to letters theatlantic. Ed Yong is a staff writer at The Atlantic , where he covers science.

Trying to cobble those sparse, disparate points into something resembling a picture of global trends is ambitious, to say the least.

They say that 41 percent of insect species are declining and that global numbers are falling by 2. After all, the factors that are probably killing off insects in Europe and North America, such as the transformation of wild spaces into agricultural land, are global problems. Insects, though diverse, are also particularly vulnerable to such changes because many of them are so specialized, says May Berenbaum from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.

Very few of them can opportunistically exploit a broad diversity of habitats and supplies. The loss of even a small percent of insects might also be disproportionately consequential. They sit at the base of the food web; if they go down, so will many birds, bats, spiders, and other predators.

They aerate soils, pollinate plants, and remove dung and cadavers; if they disappear, entire landscapes will change.

The Amish survive the apocalypse in ‘When the English Fall’

Doing something is hard, though, because insect declines have so many factors, and most studies struggle to tease them apart. Instead, we are stuck trying to tend to 1 million smaller cuts. At least people are talking about the problem—a recent trend that surprised many of the entomologists I spoke with, who are more used to defending their interests to a creeped-out public.


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Youngsteadt of North Carolina State is also confused by the sudden flux of interest, but it has meant a lot of invitations from community groups that want her to talk about the declines. She advises them to plant their gardens with native flowers, which promote a wider diversity of insects than neatly manicured lawns.

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