The temperature dependence of glass relaxation has been intensively studied; however, the effect of an imposed pressure history on relaxation behavior is poorly understood. In this study, we subjected SCHOTT N-BK7® borosilicate glasses to isostatic compression in a Paterson press (PP) and a gas pressure chamber (GPC). The pressure ranged from 0.1 GPa to 2 GPa for various dwell temperatures and times near the glass transition region. Comparison with our recent results on the same glass using the piston-cylinder apparatus (PC, 0.5-1.5 GPa) reveals that the density of a glass, which has been quenched from the equilibrium state under high pressure at 2 K/min (pressure quench), increases approximately linearly with increasing pressure up to 2 GPa. Considering the volume recovery results at ambient pressure, we assert that the preceding high-pressure treatment in PC (uniaxial loading) generates a similar isostatic pressure effect on N-BK7 glass as those of PP and GPC treatments. Finally, we verify the previously proposed two-internal-parameter relaxation model on the volume recovery data using the three different compression methods. With a new set of parameters in the model, we can account for the pressure and temperature dependence of volume relaxation even for the samples quenched from nonequilibrium states at high pressure.