It's an obvious idea with visceral appeal: how about we take the record of an earthquakea seismogramand speed it up so it sounds like regular sound? I've written a new article with more detail on how this project works and what it sounds like.
When played at the right speeds, earthquakes (and infrasound, like the example in the image) sound like some guy banging on old car wrecks in a junkyard, which I think is pretty fascinating. But I pay attention to earthquake science and infrasonics, as I have for several decades, and nobody is presenting talks or posters about this stuff at science meetings. That tells me that seismic sonification is not a breakthrough tool for science. Nevertheless, it's still fascinating for its own sake, and educational, and I hope you'll follow the links in the article and give your ears a treat.
Infrasound from the 1991 Pinatubo eruption