September 1993 marked the culmination of a nine-year process of planning, construction, installation, and voicing of the new tracker organ in Caruth Auditorium, a three-manual 51 stop, 3,681-pipe instrument. Charles Nazarian developed the visual design, with members of the Fisk shop. Hammered spotted metal façade pipes, gold leaf, deep teal panels, and black detailing highlight the mahogany case.
The organ has a fully mechanical action. A Kowalyshyn Servo-pneumatic Lever is available to assist the key action when the Swell and Positive are coupled to the Great, allowing the player to retain control of the articulation of the pipes. An electrical stop action augments the mechanical stop action for an almost infinite number of preset registrations. The specification is based upon the German principal, flute and reed choruses familiar to Bach and Buxtehude and includes appropriate reed and flute voices for 18th and 19th century French music. These features, along with a wind system capable of steady or flexible winding, enable the organ to appropriately play four centuries of organ music.