Past, Present and Future: Graham Nash on 50 Years of Making Music - WTTW
by Marc Vitali
He is an accomplished photographer, a political activist and a twice-inducted member to the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame.
Graham Nash co-founded the Hollies and Crosby, Stills & Nash, and he’s still going strong. His latest recording “This Path Tonight.”
Fun facts about Graham Nash ...
Graham Nash: Time Loves A Hero - Long Island WeeklyIt’s hardly an exaggeration to say that 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, Crosby, Stills & Nash and its various permutations, in addition to having a respectable solo career. The native of Blackpool, Lancashire, has also indulged his creative impulses via a lesser-known but equally lauded foray into photography.
At nearly 76 years old Graham Nash shows no signs of slowing down - Atlantic City WeeklyWhile he may be best known for his early work with The Hollies and blending his voice into the sublime harmonies of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, vocalist Graham Nash has spent the better part of the last half century recording solo albums as well. And 8 p.m. Monday, July 24, he takes the stage at Ocean City Music Pier. He was kind enough to give us a few minutes of his time this week to chat about his solo tour, the old days and why he will never work with David Crosby again.
Nash delivers remarkable ‘bunch of songs’ - Cape Cod TimesNash’s talent is his singular voice.
Graham Nash remains a tenor of our timesBy Loren King / Banner Correspondent - Wicked Local Graham Nash lives in the now. Of course, as a two-time member of the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame — as part of the iconic bands The Hollies and Crosby, Stills & Nash — he’s forever connected to a glorious past. But, he says, he has never dwelled there for long. There’s too much at stake in the present.
Legendary artist Graham Nash to play the Majestic Theater
Graham Nash, the legendary musician and songwriter who is best known for his work with The Hollies and Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young, is touring this summer in support of his latest album, “This Path Tonight,” which is his first collection of songs in 14 years.
The tour will take him throughout the Mid-Atlantic States and New England, with a stop at Gettysburg’s Majestic Theater. He’ll be performing there on Tuesday, July 25 at 7:30 p.m. The theater is located at 25 Carlisle Road in Gettysburg. Tickets range between $56 and $89.
Graham Nash takes 'This Path' to New Jersey concertsGraham Nash’s new album is the sound of a man at a crossroads. Released in April of 2016, “This Path Tonight” reflects a tumultuous time in Nash’s life — one which saw the end of a nearly 40-year marriage, the start of a new romance and a move from Hawaii to New York City. The resulting collection of songs, Nash’s first solo set of new material in 14 years, recalls his solo debut, the classic protest music and break-up ballad hybrid LP “Songs for Beginners” (1971).
Graham Nash brings 'songs and stories' to Montclair
The veteran singer-songwriter will share the tales behind some of his best-known songs.
Fontayne, 63, produced Nash’s 2016 album, “This Path Tonight.” Nash says they work so well together “‘cause I don’t have to tell him what to do. It’s an incredible thing for a musician to say. You’ve got to understand, this guy saw the Hollies when he was 10 years old, at the Finsbury Park Empire [a London theater], and he wanted to become a musician. So, in a way, he goes back a long way with me, though I have only known him for 10 years."
Graham Nash talks about touring and his first solo album in 14 yearsBy Lauren Daley GLOBE CORRESPONDENT JULY 07, 2017 In the context of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, Graham Nash strikes one as the quiet thinker. The sensitive feeler to Stephen Stills as bold leader; David Crosby as wild card; Neil Young the unpredictable brooder. Nash, 75, was the skinny English folkie who fell head-over-heels for Joni Mitchell’s mind and beauty (their house was a very, very, very fine house).
Q&A with Graham Nash, two-time Rock ‘n’ Roll Hall of Fame inductee
Graham Nash says without intervention, it’s likely he could have ended up down in the mines in northwest England.
“Fortunately, I had parents who encouraged my passion for music, and that’s why I’m talking to you right now,” says the singer, songwriter and guitarist who has been inducted into the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame not once but twice.