Even perusing the photos on the website, I can't tell the difference between most of the women. I think I've ID'd the men correctly, but if anyone else knows who's who, please reply with corrections.
Part two opened with a solo for Joseph Walsh, whose arms are to die for. Next was a pas de deux for Conor Walsh and one of the women I'm not sure of: Precourt? Collado? Strongin? I think it was James Gotetski with one of the three in the next section. Whoever it was looked small compared to Gotetski. I think the other two are taller. The music to the first few pieces was quite lyrical and gentle until the dramatic "B" section of the last piece.
Next was a series of pas de trois with Conor Walsh and Joseph Walsh partnering three women in a series. The first was Karina Gonzalez, who barely touched the ground. The transitions in her air positions and the pass-offs between the men were seamless. The middle woman was Nojomi Iijima in a similar vein. The third was the dark-haired tall dancer of Precourt/Collado/Strongin, and her part was more independent: she spent less time being in the air or being supported. Then each woman was partnered by one of the men with a third man joining them, and finally, the piece ended with all of the dancers running onstage, making a diagonal formation towards the piano -- like the end of "Walpurgisnacht Ballet" -- and kneeling on one knee, I'm assuming a reverence of sorts.
There were shades of "Emeralds" and "Serenade," in the final movement. Like in "Serenade," most of the dancers exit stepping slowing backwards as a couple begins to dance, and like in "Emeralds," the "big" ending to big music isn't the final ending. The final pas de deux, danced by Gonzalez and Ian Casady, was to the serene C minor Nocturne. Towards the end, like several other times in the ballet, the dancers stood by the piano and listened. Then Casady lifted Gonzalez overhead and slowly walked backwards, turning her in the air slowly, as the curtain fell.
After one set of bows, during which Stanton Welch was brought out from the wings for his bow, Lang Lang played the "Minute Waltz" as the dancers and Welch listened, and then there were the final bows, with Lang Lang applauding the dancers, and a final, behind-the-curtain ovation to end it.
This was kind of like dancing "Dances at a Gathering" twice in a row. The Robbins Foundation seems stingy about letting companies do "Dances." I think other companies should snap this one up: it's got wonderful music, and the dancers look great in it. If they were to, they could have a hit on their hands.