Malcolm is reticent to share too many details about what his piece will entail, exactly—what it'll look like, or what sorts of words, actions, or movements we will witness. It begins at the corner of Swann Drive and Beechwood Drive, near the statue of George Washington, where there will be a reading of the words of a relative of Thomas Cummings. The audience will then proceed to "Memorial Pool," which is a public art installation by Joyce J. Scott, installed in 1999 at the former site of the segregated, blacks-only pool. Today, the pool is covered with grass, with a winding paved walkway nearby, and the armatures of diving boards, lifeguard chairs, and pool ladders emerging from the edges—a subtle, reflective ghost of that time. The third and final part of Malcolm's piece will involve illuminating the tennis courts, on the side of the park that was historically the "Black side," which Malcolm says hasn't been lit up at night for park-goers. "When it's sundown it's time for black people to leave the area," Malcolm says. "It's really hard to watch here."