Funded by the University of Arkansas, this 2015 documentary portrait of Florence Price, the first African-American woman recognized nationally as a symphonic composer, seems more like a curriculum vitae than a narrative. Writer-director James Greeson revisits Price’s early years as a piano prodigy in Little Rock but then slips into a dry chronology of her professional accomplishments—there’s so little personal material that she never emerges as an individual, only as her race and her gender. Taking a cue from filmmaker Phil Grabsky (In Search of Beethoven, In Search of Mozart, et al), Greeson fills out his skeletal story with stirring performances of Price’s work and thoughtful commentary from the players, as well as some routine material about the Great Migration that took the Prices from Arkansas to Chicago in the late 1920s. Florence Price died broke and was buried in an unmarked grave in Lincoln Cemetery; she deserves to be better known, and this profile succeeds as a modest act of witness.