One of the great things about running your own website is that you can break any rule you want to. (That includes ending a sentence with a preposition.) The embedded video here has nothing directly to do with music. It is worth noting however, that physicist Richard Feynman — considered to be in Einstein’s class of genius — played bongos in bands to relax. Also, there is a lot of math in music.
Feynman was quite a character, and very funny. His books, Surely You’re Joking, Mr. Feynman (Adventures of a Curious Character) and What Do You Care What Other People Think? (Further Advetures of a Curious Character) are not primarily about math or physics.
The whole story, including the science, is told in Genius: The Life and Science of Richard Feynman by James Gleick. Assorted quotes from Feynman can be found at Wikiquote. Believe it or not, one of his great contributions aren’t numbers. Feynman diagrams are squiggles representing how subatomic particles move.
The famous Feynman Physics Lectures are here. Here is a bio of Feynman, who was born in Far Rockaway, N.Y., worked on the Manhattan Project and led the commission that investigated the explosion of the space shuttle Challenger. A couple of other shorter clips are Jiggling Atoms and The Uncertainty of Knowledge. Longer lectures in which he explains his theories to people much smarter than me are available on YouTube.