Disc Two opens with a couple of compositions that came of a trip to Russia, "View From Moscow" and "Terra Nova". The rollicking 12/8 paced "Moscow" is spotlighted by Rosenwinkel's lightning fast fretwork that managed to get this reserved crowd boisterous for a minute. "Terra Nova" is a gentle ballad where the leader enhances a pretty solo by his aforementioned vocalizing right along with it.
The album closes out with "Safe Corners" and "Myron's World." "Corners" is another instance of Rosenwinkel's vocalizing, but this time it's done in the opening solo guitar section. "Myron's World" is the third piece that begins with an extended a cappella intro, but this time it's provided by Turner. It's only fair, too, since Turner composed this song. Harland finally gets turned completely loose and he takes advantage with an thundering display of rhythmic noise.
It's tempting to complain about every song being protracted exercise requiring some intense listening to fully appreciate what's going on with these performances. Certainly, this ain't no background music. What Rosenwinkel set to accomplish with The Remedy, however, was to convey to his serious fans the true experience of his band and his music as he presents it to discriminating live audiences. Since I can't get over to the fabled club to experience this for myself, this handy souvenir works just fine.