This movement acts as a palate cleanser from the variegated dissonant terrain of the first movement, behaving as a nexus to the melancholic third movement “Punta d’Organo.” The textural influences can surely be found in Alkan’s “Mouvement semblable et perpetual” from the Three Grand Etudes or the “Finale” from the Piano Sonata No. 2 in Bb Minor by Chopin. The work also builds on Sorabji’s own “Prelude” from the “Prelude, Interlude and Fugue,” a perpetual motion piece consisting of unbroken sixteenth notes at a breakneck speed. Here, Sorabji ups the ante by adding double notes and a longer duration. The work ends again on B.