This completes Fasolis' set of these evergreen concertos in state of the art sound. The interpretive virtues of concertos 1-4 on the companion volume impressed me for the quality of the playing, interesting interpretive choices, and great sound. They carry over to this disc. Fasolis' playing of the harpsichord part in No. 5 is very fine indeed. The silvery sound of the gambas in No. 6 is well captured by the engineers.
The Triple Concerto is an interesting bonus. It has the same concertino combination as Brandenburg No. 5. The outer movements are a transcription for soloists and orchestra of BWV 894, composed for solo keyboard. The central movement is a transription of the slow movement of the D Minor Trio Sonata for organ. J. S. Bach was probably not the transcriber, however. More likely, it is the work of sons W. F. or C. P. E. Bach. Use of pizzacato in the orchestral strings, for example, being more typical of the later generation. Regardless, it is a worthwhile companion to the main events.
As is the case for the first volume, this set doesn't displace longtime favorites Pinnock, Leonhardt, and the Berlin Akademie for period performances. For SACD, I prefer this set to Somary on Vanguard, which appears to be out of print.
Badly translated notes are a blemish, sounding like a computer translation of the German. Here's a quote from the notes on No. 5: "The last movement is an Allegro fugue, whose reverie-like, gigue reminding theme is commonly carried by both, the solo instruments as well as the orchestra." Syntax aside, reverie is not what I would associate with a gigue. Given the volumes of material available on the music, poor notes should not deter purchase of this set.