News & Reviews


On the heels of the group’s acclaimed 2012 year-long world tour, Crosby, Stills & Nash (CSN) are touring again this year. Just announced are seven shows in the U.K. in October 2013, following spring and summer tour legs in the U.S. and Europe with more to be announced soon. The U.K. dates kick off on October 5 at the Bournemouth International Centre in Bournemouth, England, and currently run thru October 15 with a concert at The Sage in Gateshead, England. Other highlights on the itinerary include two shows at Royal Albert Hall in London (October 8 and 9), and a show at Clyde Auditorium in Glasgow, Scotland (October 15).

Rolling Stone - Q&A: Stephen Stills on Huge New Box Set

While many of Stephen Stills' peers and bandmates have issued memoirs recalling their misspent youth and Sixties superstardom, the 68-year-old guitarist is content to let his work speak for itself. Stills, best known for writing anthems for his generation such as "For What It's Worth" and "Love the One You're With," has issued a four-disc retrospective box set that showcases his nearly 50-year career. Read more: http://www.rollingstone.com/music/news/q-a-stephen-stills-on-huge-new-box-set-20130321#ixzz2vg3Wy3SH Follow us: @rollingstone on Twitter | RollingStone on Facebook

L.A. Times: Crosby, Stills & Nash headline April 13 autism benefit in L.A.

The Light Up the Blues concert is being spearheaded by Stills and his wife, Kristen, who have an autistic son. Stills previously has enlisted longtime cohorts David Crosby and Graham Nash for other Autism Speaks events. Tickets are $38.50 to $125, with proceeds benefiting Autism Speaks, the 8-year-old advocacy organization with offices in Los Angeles, New York and Princeton, N.J.

The Hollywood Reporter: The venerable rock trio performs their greatest hits with the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra.

Crosby, Stills & Nash were literally jazzed for their performance with Wynton Marsalis’ Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra on Friday night. The venerable rock band has been performing together for over four decades, and it’s not surprising that over the years a certain rote quality might have settled in. But delivering a program called The Crosby, Stills & Nash Songbook featuring their greatest hits as newly arranged by various members of the JALC, they demonstrated a giddy enthusiasm.

The Wall Street Journal: Crosby, Stills, Nash…and Jazz?

Presented last night at the Rose Theater at New York’s Jazz at Lincoln Center: Crosby, Stills, Nash and jazz. Led by its artistic director Wynton Marsalis, the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra enhanced, re-invented and at times overwhelmed the trio as together they explored a dozen songs familiar to rock fans and maybe some jazz fans too.

Rolling Stone: Crosby, Stills and Nash Work Out With Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra

On January 27th, 1970, Miles Davis recorded a version of the medieval whisper "Guinevere" from Crosby, Stills and Nash's 1969 debut album, Crosby, Stills & Nash. Davis' take was in the manner of his recently-cut, not-yet-released album, Bitches Brew – 18 minutes of electric turmoil with a buzzing current of sitar and only passing references to David Crosby's original melody. It was a rare instance of Davis losing his way in an astutely chosen song. His "Guinevere" stayed in the can until 1979, when it appeared on the anthology Circle in the Round.