We study the problem of determining minimum-length coordinated motions for two axis-aligned square robots translating in an obstacle-free plane: Given feasible start and goal configurations, find a continuous motion for the two squares from start to goal, comprising only robot-robot collision-free configurations, such that the total Euclidean distance traveled by the two squares is minimal among all possible such motions. We present an adaptation of the tools developed for the case of discs by Kirkpatrick and Liu [Characterizing minimum-length coordinated motions for two discs. Proceedings 28th CCCG, 252-259, 2016; CoRR abs/1607.04005, 2016.] to the case of squares. Certain aspects of the case of squares are more complicated, requiring additional and more involved arguments over the case of discs. Our contribution can serve as a basic component in optimizing the coordinated motion of two squares among obstacles, as well as for local planning in sampling-based algorithms, which are often used in practice, in the same setting.