In his Guide of the Perplexed II:8 Moses Maimonides (1138-1204) discusses an opinion according to which sounds are produced by the motions of heavenly bodies. In that chapter Maimonides refers explicitly to Aristotle's refutation of the Pythagorean concept of cosmic music. In addition, Maimonides explains that this concept, or the astronomy on which it is based, has not been demonstrated to be true. Accordingly, many, and apparently most of Maimonides' medieval readers concluded that the Great Eagle rejected the belief in celestial sounds. This paper examines three medieval interpretations of Maimonides' stance which diverged from the consensus. According to these interpretations, authored by Yom Tov Lipmann Mühlhausen, David Messer Leon, and an anonymous author probably active in Italy, Maimonides did not dismiss the possibility of celestial sounds. The paper explains the contexts in which the interpretations are presented and investigates the authors' justification of their atypical stance.