News & Reviews

Mojo Review: Crosby, Stills and Nash

The last decade has been good to David Crosby, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash. Their last DVD outing with Neil Young in 2008's CSNY's Déjà Vu was a compelling anti-war document of a group who still believe in the power of music to facilitate change. Four years on and CSN continues to play to their greatest strengths.

Crosby, Stills & Nash, Tom Morello join for anti-Prop. 32 concert

Veteran activist supergroup Crosby, Stills & Nash will team with muckraking musician Tom Morello for an Oct. 3 concert at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles to raise awareness and money to defeat Proposition 32, a campaign-finance measure on the November ballot.

Crosby, Stills & Nash Rewind to 1969 in Tour Closer

Monday's finale to Crosby, Stills & Nash's international 80-date tour may have been one of the more memorable gigs of the group's career. Concluding a string of five nights at New York City's Beacon Theatre, the trio hearkened to 1969, showcasing the first-ever complete performance of their self-titled debut album.


Los Angeles, CA, October 31, 2012: Crosby, Stills, and Nash (CSN) announced the release of an all-new, custom CSN app that is the first subscription-based iPad app for a recording artist to be approved for sale in the Apple App Store, last week as they finished their 2012 world tour. Developed by Contendis for its Artist2Fan® platform, the "Crosby, Stills & Nash Official App" is live in the App Store, and installation is free. All users will experience a detailed, media-rich overview of CSN's history, with links to the group's official website, social media sites, and to iTunes. For $3.99 a month-or $39.99 a year-subscribers to the CSN Official App will have access to exclusive content, updates, and premium fan features. Subscriptions can be purchased via an in-app link.

Crosby, Stills and Nash: There And Back Again

It’s less than two hours before Crosby, Stills & Nash are set to walk on stage at the Ryman Auditorium in Nashville, Tennessee, and Graham Nash and I are sitting in his backstage greenroom checking out each other’s tattoos. Crosby – whom everyone refers to as Croz – has gone down the street to Gruhn Guitars, a Lower Broadway institution peddling the likes of a 1953 custom Les Paul, which retails for 27k. Outside, women in tie-dye shirts and chinos stand near the tour buses – three, glossy, side by side – pretending to talk on their phones but really waiting for a glimpse of Stephen Stills and his big sideburn-like chops, which have only thinned a little since the sixties.