It's over three decades now since Crosby and Nash (with a little help from Stills and Young) recorded the seminal albums that became the soundtrack to the hippy generation. As this belated reunion shows, however, not a lot has changed - they can still produce the sweetest harmonies you're ever likely to hear and they're still preaching a message of world peace and free love. Unfortunately, we're living in more cynical times and the anti-capitalist tone of many of the songs here comes across as hopelessly naive at best and downright embarrassing at worst. Far better are the more personal compositions, although even then the polished production tends to take away from their emotional impact. And matters aren't helped by the decision to make this a double album, when there's barely enough decent material for one. Ultimately, Crosby-Nash is a bit like the Woodstock revival - a nice idea in theory, but a bit of a let-down in practice.