From the recording The Ancient Greek Tortoise Shell Lyre
Pyrrho appears to have lived from around 365–360 BCE until around 275–270 BCE. Little can be vouched first hand from the life of Pyrrho as he followed in the Socratic tradition: a life dedicated to the dialectical approach, not invested into articulating one's thoughts into letters on a page. Much of what we know about him comes from the writings of Sextus Empiricus, a later Roman philosopher.
Anecdotes include questioning whether the hole in the well was real while he carelessly played about it, provoking angry dogs, ignore precipices, walking into busy streets absent mindedly, etc. Despite these rumours, he brought back from India (likely influences from teachings of the Buddha) a sceptical account on all matters. For one to attain ateraxia: a state of tranquil innermost peace, they first must consider every mode of belief to be incapable of imprinting any knowledge claim, incapable of producing an accurate account of how things truly exist.
Every statement of truth can be proven nonsense, absurd, and/or infinite regress. From our limited perceptions, we do not currently possess the functionality to make truth statements which are not relative to our own shared experiences, a priori to experience itself.
This track explores many ways of looking at things without clinging to any particular thing. Although his views conflicted with any sort of epistemological inquires to be possible without first asserting something to be true without it being known to be true to begin with, there is no measure but the individual which created that measure processing that measure. The result is to suspend judgment in all matters and from this pursuit, one will reach a state of ataraxia (the only true happiness possible for a person) and transcend their sufferings, for those sufferings are but a result of an unfounded belief in some sort of existence and/or judgment about the things in which we experience.
The improvisation is in the introspective, questioning ancient Greek Dorian Mode, with unsettled melodic phrases which attempt to represent this train of thought - not committing to either one specific direction or another during the process of philosophical evaluation.