In the history of music, particularly African-American music, Lowell Skinner Davidson is unique. Among his many references, Davidson used his background as a biochemist to describe his approach to music. He made only one commercial recording (on ESP-Disk'), but left dozens of tapes of his post-1965 music--vital work that is mostly lost. He also left behind hundreds of scores made in the 1980s, many done on 3x5 index cards. They cannot be read like regular music; instead, they offer the player a specific guide toward randomness and imagination--a requirement that they be read as regular notation, but that the results find a balance between melodic line and pure sound. Based on their collective years of experience working with Davidson, Joe Morris, John Voigt, and Tom Plesk do their best to honor his compositions with their interpretations.