Let No Joyful Voice Be Heard Picture

Davey jones. done in pencil and then background added on photoshop.

davey jones is copyrighted by walt disney.

Davey Jones: Let no joyful voice be heard! Let no man look up at the sky with hope! And let this day be cursed by we who ready to wake... the Kraken!

spoiler information.

The legend of Davy Jones' Locker is hundreds of years old, and originally not connected to the Flying Dutchman. References to Davy Jones may be found in many old works, such as Robert Louis Stevenson´s 1883 classic Treasure Island. Other sources are:

The sea lore of the Flying Dutchman and its captain. As a reference to this legend, Jones can go on land only once every decade.
Davy Jones' act of removing and concealing his heart draws on a well-established theme in which the villain is rendered immortal by sacrificing its humanity. Examples of this range from ancient mythology to modern concepts of the Undead and Demons.
The Bible. Davy Jones' speech before waking the Kraken for the first time in the film ("Let no joyful voice be heard! Let no man look up to the sky with hope! And let this day be cursed by we who ready to wake...THE KRAKEN!") is a paraphrased version of chapter 3, verses 7 and 8 of the Book of Job.
The Secret of Monkey Island. Similarly to the ghost pirate LeChuck in the classic computer game The Secret of Monkey Island, Davy Jones is a villainous, undead pirate captain whose immortality is a curse resulting from his broken heart. Interestingly, LeChuck's wriggling beard is similar to the tentacles on Jones' face.
Jones's relationship to the sea goddess Calypso, as well as his (abandoned) charge of ferrying the souls of those who die at sea link him to Greek and Roman mythology, specifically Charon, the boatman of Hades. It seems that his abandonment of this role doomed him and his crew to be subsumed by and transformed into various forms of sea life. His death lifts the curse from the crew, as the new captain of the Dutchman resolves to return to this original role.
The pipe organ may be a reference to the fictional Captain Nemo, the main character of Jules Verne´s famous novel Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, who had a pipe organ aboard his submarine Nautilus.
Davy Jones playing his pipe organ is reminiscient of 'haunted villain' characters, who often play the organ as an outlet of their anguish.
David Jones was also one of the first mythical pirates and many legends have been told about him.
Continue Reading: Hades