Southern Drama Part I. Haunting melodies, dramatic ballads, mysterious cries of woe. As a young girl, Miss Clarissa Ysel was given lessons on the piano but her creativity did not thrive in such a rigidly structured environment. She later cast aside sheet music, preferring to follow her natural instinct and chase a penchant for weaving wistful tales of eerie Transylvanian nightmares and soft lullabies of yesteryear. With heavy hands she gently pounded ghostly vignettes from the baby grand in a dimly lit hall. Before long, she became acquainted with classical violinist Miss Naomi Cherie, and for the first time was accompanied by another musician. Late at night the two would refine their unique harmony, creating soundtracks to silent films and nostalgic tunes reminiscent of halcyon days. Dramatic lyricist, unique instrumentalist, and avant-garde filmmaker, Miss Clarissa Ysel thrives in her own world of creation and composition and is like no other. Part II. Sentimental sounds resonate from an antique heirloom. A seventy year old Czechoslovakian violin, found in an attic, is bequeathed from a mother to her daughter. Miss Naomi Cherie, fourth-generation artist and classically trained violinist, had performed in the orchestra for nearly ten years when she began to yearn for a more creative means of expression. When she happened upon songstress Clarissa Ysel, she began to play free-handedly for the first time, finding it rather intriguing. After acquiring a shiny hot pink electric violin, Naomi was inspired to further explore the medium, synthesizing her orchestral background with experimental techniques, eclectic genres and unstructured improvisation. Her soulful melodies compliment her counterpart's renderings with elegance and intensity and it is her ever present ambition to make an art of music combining sound and sight as one.