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Over The Years… Looks Back At Graham Nash’s Five Decade Musical Journey

30-Song Collection Spotlights Nash’s Best-Known Songs From The Past  50 Years And Includes More Than A Dozen Unreleased Demos And Mixes  Available On CD, Vinyl, And Digital From Rhino

Pre-order your copy here: https://rh-ino.co/overtheyears

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Universe still smiling on Graham Nash, and he's coming to the Englert Theatre Friday

by Dave Gil de Rubio, Last Word Features

In his 75 years on this mortal coil, Graham Nash has lived the equivalent of multiple lifetimes.

As a musician, he’s made his mark as a founding member of The Hollies, as well as Crosby, Stills & Nash and its various permutations — in addition to having a respectable solo career.

The native of Blackpool in northwest England also has indulged his creative impulses via a lesser-known, but equally lauded foray into photography.

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Without Crosby and Stills, Nash sparks wonderful nostalgia at Dakota Jazz Club

By Jon Bream - Courtesy of Minnesota Star Tribune

The voice was familiar. So, too, the shock of wavy white hair. And, of course, the songs.

“Our House,” “Marrakesh Express,” “Just a Song Before I Go,” “Carrie Anne,” to name a few.

Seeing rock hero Graham Nash Tuesday night in the intimate confines of the Dakota Jazz Club in Minneapolis was indeed extra-special.

For some of the 275 baby boomers in attendance at the sold-out concert, it seemed to be a spiritual experience, reliving teenage or college years.

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Graham Nash finds the harmonies in ordinary moments - pulse

BY JANE DUNLAP SATHE - pulse   Graham Nash can look back on some heady musical moments with The Hollies, with Crosby, Stills & Nash — and later Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young — and in his own solo career. He has accepted Grammy Awards and been inducted into prestigious halls of fame. But these milestones aren’t necessarily the ones that turn into lasting memories that’ll linger in the ear, and the heart, for a lifetime.   learn more

Graham Nash still alive, feeling and writing

By Andrew S. Hughes South Bend Tribune   Graham Nash wrote “Teach Your Children” at the height of one of the most divisive periods in the United States’ history.   But that 1970 Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young hit took a conciliatory, empathetic approach to the generation gap that divided parents from the generation that fought in World War II and their children who opposed the Vietnam War.   learn more

Graham Nash on his solo album, politics and the night he met Joni in Ottawa

LYNN SAXBERG, OTTAWA CITIZEN   Rock legend Graham Nash takes a swing through Ontario this month, part of a North American tour to promote This Path Tonight, his first solo album in 14 years.   In a recent interview with Lynn Saxberg, the outspoken 75-year-old had lots to say about the state of the world, but also dismissed any chance of a reunion with the seminal 1960s supergroup of Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young.   learn more

Graham Nash talks about his path to music and where it leads now

Because of his membership in the legendary Crosby, Stills & Nash (and sometimes Young), it's easy to forget that singer-songwriter Graham Nash spent years honing his craft in The Hollies, a highly successful 1960s British pop band.   The Hollies quickly made a place for themselves on worldwide radio with their signature three-part vocal harmonies and solid songwriting abilities. Their first major hit, "Bus Stop," was followed by "Just One Look," "Look Through Any Window," "I Can't Let Go," "On a Carousel" and "Carrie Anne."   learn more

STILL WALKING THE 'PATH': Legendary folk-rocker Graham Nash sees socio-political parallels between then and now

By Steve Wildsmith stevew@thedailytimes.com

During the height of fame for Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young, the folk-rock supergroup that came to represent the counter-culture movement of the late 1960s and early 1970s, the four men whose names it bears were on the front lines of social and political issues.

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Graham Nash on life, Nixon, Trump and The Everly Brothers

Graham Nash has never held back his political opinions. In the 1960s and ‘70s, his opposition to the Vietnam War and his support of environmental causes loomed large in his work with Crosby, Stills and Nash (and sometimes Young), along with his solo work. So it’s no surprise when Nash lets loose about current events.

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Graham Nash on life, Nixon, Trump and The Everly Brothers

Graham Nash has never held back his political opinions. In the 1960s and ‘70s, his opposition to the Vietnam War and his support of environmental causes loomed large in his work with Crosby, Stills and Nash (and sometimes Young), along with his solo work. So it’s no surprise when Nash lets loose about current events.

“Trump has given permission to all the crazies to come out and to exist and to grow,” says Nash. “I don’t feel like we’ve heard the last of neo-Nazis and the KKK and I think they’re only gonna get louder and stronger, because they’re encouraged by this president.”

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