The keys to unlocking the mystery of “Revolution Shuffle,” an extraordinary recording comprising a hundred and six minute-long tracks, are in the title: “revolution” denotes upheaval, breakthrough, and the spin of a radio dial, turntable, tape spindle, or hard drive, while “shuffle” invokes chance, dislocation, and dance. Best known for recondite fields of sound riven by chasms of silence, Michael Pisaro-Liu here embraces density and perpetual motion. Inspired by the multicultural fusion of the jazz trumpeter Don Cherry’s 1975 album, “Brown Rice,” and the Watts Towers, Simon Rodia’s monumental folk-art assemblage, Pisaro-Liu melds shards from recorded speeches, rallies, and riots with transmogrified musical samples—Cherry, naturally, but also Beethoven, Wagner, Cage, Eric Dolphy, Funkadelic, Minutemen, DJ Screw, and dozens more. The result is an aural manifesto awash in autobiography, subtly geotagged to Pisaro-Liu’s Los Angeles home. Though the sequencing of “Revolution Shuffle” is deliberate, its structure is meant to encourage self-determination and serendipity.