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Crosby, Stills, Nash & YoungDéjà Vu

Label:Atlantic – SD 7200
Vinyl, LP, Album, Stereo, PR - Presswell Pressing, Faux-Leather Gatefold
Style:Folk Rock, Country Rock


A1Carry On
Written-ByStephen Stills
A2Teach Your Children
Steel GuitarJerry Garcia
Written-ByGraham Nash
A3Almost Cut My Hair
Written-ByDavid Crosby
Written-ByNeil Young
Written-ByJoni Mitchell
B1Deja Vu
Harmonica [Mouth Harp]John Sebastian
Written-ByDavid Crosby
B2Our House
Written-ByGraham Nash
B34 + 20
Written-ByStephen Stills
Country Girl
Written-ByNeil Young
B4aWhiskey Boot Hill
B4bDown, Down, Down
B4c"Country Girl" (I Think You're Pretty)
B5Everybody I Love You
Written-ByNeil Young, Stephen Stills

Companies, etc.



Presswell Pressing denoted in label matrix (PR) suffix.

Gold imprinted on a textured, faux-leather gatefold cover.
"Old timey" looking photograph of the band is pasted on front cover.
The album title is shown without accent marks on the labels - Deja Vu.
Dallas Taylor & Greg Reeves are credited on the cover.

Jerry Garcia & John Sebastian: Courtesy of Warner Brothers.

Recorded at: Wally Heiders Studio III, L.A.

Mfg. by Atlantic Recording Corp., 1841 Broadway, New York, N.Y.
Copyright 1970 Atlantic Recording Corp.

Gold Hill Music - Tracks A1, B3, B5
Giving Room Music - Tracks A2, B2
Guerilla Music - Tracks A3, B1
Broken Arrow-Cotillion - Tracks A4, B4, B5
Siquomb Music - Track A5
Ten-East - Tracks B4a, B4b

All Selections BMI

W in runouts indicates an Audiodisc lacquer blank was used.

Barcode and Other Identifiers

  • Rights Society: BMI
  • Matrix / Runout (A side label): ST-A-701829 PR
  • Matrix / Runout (B side label): ST-A-701830 PR
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 1): ST-A-701829-C AT W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 1): ST-A-701830-D LW AT W
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 2): ST-A-701829-D LW AT aB W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 2): ST-A-701830-C LW AT AB PR W
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 3): ST-A-701829-L AT
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 3): ST-A-701830-L AT
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 4): ST-A-701829-C AT AB W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 4): ST-A-701830-C AT AB W
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 5): ST-A-701829-K AT PR
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 5): ST-A-701830-K AT PR
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 6): ST-A-701829-C LW AT AB W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 6): ST-A-701830-C LW AT AB W
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 7): ST-A-701829-D LW AT aB W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 7): ST-A-701830-C LW AT AB W
  • Matrix / Runout (A side - runout variant 8): ST-A-701829-C LW AT AB PR W
  • Matrix / Runout (B side - runout variant 8): ST-A-701830-D LW AT W PR
  • Pressing Plant ID (Runouts, matrix): PR

Other Versions (5 of 409)View All

Title (Format)LabelCat#CountryYear
Recently Edited
Déjà Vu (LP, Album, Gatefolded)AtlanticHAT 421-45Spain1970
Recently Edited
Déjà Vu (LP, Album, Gatefold Sleeve)AtlanticATL 50001Netherlands1970
Recently Edited
Déjà Vu (LP, Album, Gatefold)Atlantic, Atlantic50 001, SD 7200Netherlands1970
Recently Edited
Déjà Vu (LP, Album, Gatefold)Atlantic, Atlantic, AtlanticSD-7200, SD 7200, SD. 7200Canada1970
Déjà Vu (8-Track Cartridge, Album)Atlantic, AtlanticATL TP-7200, M 87200US1970
RareNRacy's avatar
It's the same issue on my original English gate-fold pressing, now more than 50 years old, so don't worry, just enjoy the wonderful music on both sides. If it was rare error, it could be worth a fortune!
nepuufd's avatar
I have a vinyl version, pressed in France, with number 50001, SD 7200. No release date mentioned. Side A are the same songs as side B. Labels are right. Serious mispress I would say. No mentioning about it on Discogs. Anybody recognizes this?
lounger_ray's avatar
Does anybody know anything about this album on a label called: BOB?
The Four at their best (even for a jazz fan)
steve0348's avatar
I have this pressing as determined by notes and identifiers. What I find interesting is that the inner sleeve advertiser from Atlantic promotes releases as late as Nov 1971. I'd like to think that not all pressings were immediately packaged, rather than this page's identifiers being incorrect.
Clemkaddidlehopper's avatar
I have this album in almost pristine condition it has a gold round label that says gold record award audited and certified by record industry of America on the front cover any one know anything about this?
chrisfelch22's avatar
I thought the Deja vu album was 2 albums in a box set but when I ordered only got 1 album?
brett.freed's avatar
Does anyone know which is the sam feldman press T/T or the sf/atl
krees's avatar
HEllo. I have a 70’s US 7200 version of this one . But one both sides of the disc , I have “BY ATLANTIC RECORDING CORP 75 ROCKFELLER PLAZA, NY” instead of “ BY ATLANTIC RECORDING CORP BROADWAY NEW YORK , NY” . Do you have an idea? I can’t find much version here in the website . Thanks
streetmouse's avatar
While the first Crosby, Stills and Nash album was a sensational hit, there were many who were hoping that both the vocals and guitar work of Neil Young would bring a darker mystery to this outing, rather than the sublime sweetness from the CS&N album. And while Neil did a masterful job, he wasn’t able to overshadow his numerous band mates, to convince them into changing the style and tenor that they and the record industry were not willing to step away from, hence we would not get super group songs in the style of “Down By The River” or “When You Dance.” The track “Country Girl” gave me great hope that the production might swing into high gear with Young at the helm, creating a complexity that only he can bring to the table, yet even that paled in comparison to his solo projects.

Of course, just seeing the physical albums was enough to entice one to purchase it, though in retrospect, the cynics would have you realize that the album jacket wasn't really leather, it was just heavy paper crushed by a millstone to give the appearance of leather, and the grainy image of cowboys under the low spreading branches of a tree, turned less into gunslingers on the run, and more into that of the ‘men folk’ at a family reunion … and that with this packaging, CSN&Y seemed to be trying to convince listeners that their roots sprang from the good earth of American music. That being said the glittering harmonies [which sometimes got just a bit too sweet for my ears], musical precision, and impeccable laid back relaxed atmosphere created here can not be denied, even if it lacks a sonically stronger structure and presentation.

So, if CS&N was a super group, then CSN&Y was a super dooper group, where in the style of the times they managed to create a pretty fine collection of lasting value. Along with their lesser known members, David Crosby, who dropped out [actually he was kicked out of the nest] of The Byrds, along with Graham Nash who was dismissed from The Hollies, and Stephen Stills and Neil Young who had nowhere to go once Buffalo Springfield went down in flames, manage to not only find each other, but find the essences of each other within themselves and create an album that truly came from the heart. On that note, one must acknowledge the inconsistency of many of the songs, and also a bit of incoherency, but hey, that’s what happens when four such talented musicians are put in one place at the same time, with a single concept to be explored … and that concept was an extension of the CS&N album. Within that structure each of the four members contributed an original composition to each side of the album, and as I noted, this did belay a diversity and inconsistency. For all Deja Vu was or wasn’t, it did manage to work out well, with the songs from individuals, rather then penned as a group, stood in juxtaposition to each other in a dynamic manner, creating an sense anticipation as the album unfolded, turning these numbers into true American classics.

Within a year of recoding Deja Vu, all four members laid down solo projects that were nicely done, with Young’s material nearly becoming the anthem and soundtrack for the generation.

The Fun Facts: The sepia album cover was photographed in sunny California, about twenty miles northeast of San Francisco, in the city of Novato, the backyard of Crosby’s rental house. Stephen Stills opted for a Confederate Army uniform, Crosby donned a Buffalo Bill look, complete with the fringed Easy Rider suede jacket, Dallas Taylor was the gunslinger, Graham Nash came off as a sort of farmer in suspenders, Greg Reeves came across as some sort of half breed, while Neil Young looked pretty much like Neil Young.

The photograph was actually taken using a wooden box camera with a negative glass plate, meaning that they had to remain still for as long as they could [over two minutes], and that dog, it just sort of wandered into the shot and become immortalized.

The collage of shots on the inner gatefold were assembled by art director Gary Burden, and were taken by the photographer Henry Diltz while the band practiced at Stephen Still's house in the Hollywood Hills, a house Stills had rented it from Peter Tork of the Monkees whom he had met while both were folksingers in Greenwich Village in the early 60's.

The first editions of the album were actually stamped with gold lettering.

Review by Jenell Kesler