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Review: Legends Crosby, Stills & Nash bring harmony to excited Embassy Theatre audience

While the lyrics to one of their most famous songs "Suite: Judy Blue Eyes" states 'It's getting to the point where I'm no fun anymore' that clearly wasn't the case last night as Crosby, Stills and Nash played to a sell-out crowd for over two and a half hours at the Embassy Theatre.

From the moment that David Crosby, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash took to the stage, the crowd erupted in overwhelming approval as the group proceeded to take them on fun-filled journey through some of the best rock songs of the past 40-plus years.

Stephen Stills Announces Solo U.S. Tour Dates This Spring

Legendary singer-songwriter, guitarist and two-time Rock and Roll Hall of Famer Stephen Stills will headline a solo tour in the western United States in May and June during a break in Crosby, Stills & Nash's 2014 tour. Pre-sale tickets will be available through www.stephenstills.com beginning Monday, April 7, with public on sales this week.

Richmond.com: Crosby, Stills & Nash: Interview With Graham Nash

It all began in the summer of 1968, when Graham Nash encountered David Crosby and Stephen Stills at Joni Mitchell's house. Crosby had left The Byrds and Stills had only recently become unemployed with the demise of Buffalo Springfield, and when Nash joined in three-part harmony on a new Stills song it became apparent to Nash that what he was hearing would require his departure from The Hollies - and soon.

Style Weekly: Tales of King Midas

Graham Nash discusses protest songs, legalizing marijuana, and a lifetime of musical memories. The 72-year-old singer and keyboardist has been making music since the early 1960s, first with his British group the Hollies, and more famously as a member of Crosby, Stills and Nash, a harmony-led group that plays what Jimi Hendrix once described as "Western sky music." Like Hendrix, the group gave one of the quintessential performances at Woodstock.

Graham Nash talks to NPR's Terry Gross on Fresh Air

Graham Nash first came to the U.S. as part of the British Invasion with his band The Hollies, which got its start at the same time as The Beatles and The Rolling Stones, and shared bills with both groups in England. Nash speaks with Terry about his new book, 'Wild Tales'