Prelat autre d'ambition trompé,
Rien ne sera que trop viendra cuider:
Ses messagers & luy bien attrapé,
Tout au rebours voit qui les bois fendroit.
The greedy prelate deceived by ambition,
He will come to reckon nothing too much for him:
He and his messengers completely trapped,
He who cut the wood sees all in reverse.
The greedy prelate can be seen to be the king of Daniel 11:20, he who cut the wood, 11:21 (and as to this last phrase, perhaps, only by me because of I : #68).
The logic of the 'great noise' of 2 Peter 3:10 comes from experience of preparing and using winter fuel while using a burn barrel to create a little smoke to, basically, pacify the bugs :
A comet could cause a great noise, and/or an asteroid, but those closest to impact would probably hear a louder noise than those more distant. Christ said, "as lightning travels east to west", that is, there is direction and presence. It is less likely that a single large physical body will strike with a single localized noise. I've witnessed a meteor shower where small asteroids (or debris of some sort) hit the earth with great swiftness, yet were virtually silent. The kindling point, however, of earth's atmosphere could be reached by an enormous amount of debris that would block the dissipation of normal heat. An asteroid and/or a comet could put an enormous amount of debris into the atmosphere, so could nuclear fission. The initial impact of any and/or all of those could produce a loud noise. But when the kindling point is actually reached on a sphere of small particles over 25,000 miles in circumference, the noise could be loud without being swift. As the earth rotates, the kindling point could cause all the debris to ignite over a period of 24 hours, accompanied by such an audible noise that would be heard by all, though not simultaneously.
Being resurrected one sees as Christ sees : living in the eternal future, looking back on things : seeing from the eternal beglnning.
* * *
St. Elijah (cf. §784, Catholic Catechism),
St. John the Baptist (cf. §785, Catholic Catechism),
Edward Popovich Palamar (cf. §786, Catholic Catechism),
the Resurrected Prophet of the Most High (Luke 1:76),
whom Jesus Christ calls "the Elias who was to come" (Matthew 11:14),
enjoying the rapture of Christ's love in the duty of
Petrus Romanus (Peter the Roman, cf. St. Malachy Prophecy),
the resurrected angel of Exodus 23:20,
the sign of the Son of Man in Heaven (Matthew 24:30)