- English Suite, for keyboard No. 2 in A minor, BWV 807 (BC L14) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
- Italian Concerto, for solo keyboard in F major (Clavier-Übung II/1), BWV 971 (BC L7) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
- Partita for keyboard No. 2 in C minor, BWV 826 (BC L2) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
- Nun komm der Heiden Heiland (II), chorale prelude for organ (Achtzehn Choräle No. 8), BWV 659 (BC K82) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
- Herr Gott, nun schleuss den Himmel auf (I), chorale prelude for organ (Orgel-Büchlein No. 19), BWV 617 (BC 46) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
- Jesus Christus, unser Heiland (II), chorale prelude for organ (Achtzehn Choräle No. 14), BWV 665 (BC K88) - Johann Sebastian Bach - Mark Goerner - Egle Januleviciute
Artist and scholar alike, pianist Egle Januleviciute gifts listeners with this rather remarkable album featuring various works of J.S. Bach. Her sound and approach to the instrument are quickly reminiscent of Glenn Gould -- intricate voicing, sparkling ornaments, and a vitality that can make listeners enjoy these works as if for the first time. The only perceived downside to the actual recorded sound is what appears to be different microphone placements and reverb for each piece. All of the works on the album were recorded in the same space and on the same piano over the span of only two days; however, the sound quality of the piano is not consistent. The "English Suite No. 2," perhaps the most dazzling work on the disc, is quite clear with almost no reverberation. This sound truly enhances Januleviciute's technique by allowing the listener to appreciate the radiant ornamentation and sophisticated voicing that she brings. The "Italian Concerto" and the "Second Partita" both have considerably more reverb. This certainly does not detract from Januleviciute's obvious artistry, but it does render these performance less transparent and less ethereal. The three Busoni transcriptions have even more reverberation, but this seems more acceptable if the intent was to evoke a more organ-like sound.