[David Toops] calls this, citing the Aeneid and Paradise Lost both, the "auditory configuration of Hell": "The auditory configuration of Hell is an opposition of low homogeneous moan and confused Babel, of deep tones and threnodic shrieks, as if combining the outer extremes of human perception is the most authentic expression of damnation." There is acoustic "distress," Toop writes, somewhere "between roaring water and the tumult of the wandering helpless unburied," where dogs howl and angels whirling to their doom are deafened by "the bellowing of the Earth itself."
There's a ton of music doing this already, but I wanted to cite this as a nice evocation.
Here's a bouncy, nostalgic, very dire little video+song, "Me and Mr. Wolf".
As a companion piece to Glen Duncan's novel The Last Werewolf, animators George Fort and Monica Smith (Superjail!, Venture Bros.) teamed up with cabaret band The Real Tuesday Weld — who you may know from the video game L.A. Noire — for "Me and Mr. Wolf," a gleefully violent music video that harkens back to the animation of the 1940s. Witness a werewolf and a little red femme fatale wander through a hellish (albeit bouncy) cartoon world.