Winners

47th Annual GRAMMY Awards (2004)

The 47th Annual GRAMMY Awards featured a Queen as host, but in the end it was a late great Genius who dominated the proceedings as Ray Charles’ posthumous duets album, Genius Loves Company, won a grand total of eight awards.

The night at Staples Center in Los Angeles began with its very own live GRAMMY mash-up — a massive group effort that started, logically enough, with the Black Eyed Peas’ “Let’s Get It Started,” and went on to feature Gwen Stefani with Eve performing “Rich Girl,” Los Lonely Boys singing “Heaven,” Franz Ferdinand playing “Take Me Out” and Maroon 5 (who later won Best New Artist) performing “This Love.” This represented, as host Queen Latifah announced in the introduction, “Four stages, five bands and 13 nominations, and that’s just the opening number.”

This was a big start to perhaps Music’s Biggest Night ever — a wide-ranging night that included an all-star version of “Across The Universe” to raise funds for victims of the 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami with Stevie Wonder, Bono, Billie Joe Armstrong, Alicia Keys, Steven Tyler, Norah Jones, Tim McGraw, Brian Wilson and Alison Krauss backed by Velvet Revolver; the emotional return of a bald and beautiful Melissa Etheridge, fresh from chemotherapy for breast cancer, joining Joss Stone to offer up the performance of a lifetime by singing “Piece Of My Heart” in tribute to Lifetime Achievement Award winner Janis Joplin; and a soul-sanctifying gospel sequence that saw Mavis Staples (whose family, the Staple Singers, also were honored with a Lifetime Achievement Award), John Legend, Kanye West and the Blind Boys Of Alabama take a watching world to church by way of “I’ll Take You There,” “Jesus Walks” and “I’ll Fly Away.”

Yet following his death on June 10, 2004, Ray Charles in many ways became the focus of this GRAMMY show. After performing her own “If I Ain’t Got You,” Alicia Keys welcomed to the stage Quincy Jones and Jamie Foxx, the actor and singer who gave an Oscar-winning performance as Charles in the 2004 film Ray. “For an old friend,” Foxx explained simply before he and Keys launched into a gorgeous rendition of “Georgia On My Mind” that went from mournful to joyous, with Ray Charles’ longtime friend Jones conducting the orchestra behind them.

All throughout this GRAMMY night, there was a sense of the past and present meeting up and paying each other proper respects. After Queen Latifah helped honor rock forefather Jerry Lee Lewis as a new GRAMMY Lifetime Achievement Award recipient, she announced, “If rock and roll has its fathers, then here are the sons, the one, the only, U2.” The Irish band had intended to perform the roof-rattling “Vertigo,” but due to back problems, Bono, and the band, switched to the less familiar but more emotional “Sometimes You Can’t Make It On Your Own.” Turning a setback into a different moment of triumph, Bono introduced the song by saying, “This is for my father, Bob. He was a postal clerk. He would sing opera in the night in a beautiful tenor voice. I like to think when he passed away that he gave that to me. I wish I’d got to know him better.”

The evening’s multigenerational theme continued immediately after when Green Day were presented with the Best Rock Album award. “We know rock and roll can be dangerous and fun at the same time, so thanks a lot,” Billie Joe Armstrong said in accepting the award. Later Green Day would prove this point powerfully onstage, performing an edgy and entertaining version of “American Idiot.”

Other high points included a suitably Southern fried Southern rock salute, introduced by Matthew McConaughey, with Gretchen Wilson, Keith Urban and Tim McGraw teaming up with some Southern rock greats including the current-day Lynyrd Skynyrd; as well as a much-discussed duet (“Escapémonos”) in Spanish from Jennifer Lopez and Marc Anthony. Emerging superstar Kanye West brought the house down not just with his spirited performance, which ended with him in angel wings, but also with his acceptance speech for Best Rap Album (The College Dropout). “I plan to celebrate and scream and pop champagne every chance I get, because I’m at the GRAMMYs, baby!” A clearly elated West went on to slyly say, “Everybody wanted to know what I would do if I didn’t win. I guess we’ll never know.”

The night also featured the final GRAMMY appearance of James Brown, when the Godfather of Soul seemed to pass at least part of his long-burning torch by appearing — still in fine form — with Usher for a medley of “Caught Up” and part of Brown’s “Sex Machine.”

By evening’s end, Genius Loves Company would take home the Album Of The Year award, and Bonnie Raitt and Billy Preston would salute Charles one last time with “Do I Ever Cross Your Mind.” As Recording Academy President Neil Portnow rightly pointed out in his speech, “On Music’s Biggest Night, we’ve shown you music’s true heart and soul.”

Record Of The Year
 
winner
Norah Jones, GRAMMY winner, Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
Here We Go Again

Norah Jones & Ray Charles, artists. Al Schmitt, Mark Fleming & Terry Howard, engineers/mixers. John R. Burk, producer.

Album Of The Year
 
winner
Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
Genius Loves Company

Ray Charles, artist. Al Schmitt, Ed Thacker, Joel W. Moss, John Harris, Mark Fleming, Pete Karam, Robert Fernandez, Seth Presant & Terry Howard, engineers/mixers. Doug Sax & Robert Hadley, mastering engineers. Don Mizell, Herbert Waltl, John R. Burk, Phil Ramone & Terry Howard, producers.

Song Of The Year
 
winner
John Mayer, GRAMMY winner
Daughters

John Mayer, songwriter.

Best Female Pop Vocal Performance
 
winner
Norah Jones, GRAMMY winner
Sunrise

Norah Jones, artist.

Best Male Pop Vocal Performance
 
winner
John Mayer, GRAMMY winner
Daughters

John Mayer, artist.

Best Pop Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
Heaven

Los Lonely Boys (Henry Garza, Jojo Garza, Ringo Garza), artist.

Best Pop Collaboration With Vocals
 
winner
Norah Jones, GRAMMY winner
Here We Go Again

Norah Jones & Ray Charles, artists.

Best Pop Instrumental Performance
 
winner
Ben Harper, GRAMMY winner
11th Commandment

Ben Harper, artist.

Best Pop Instrumental Album
 
winner
Henry Mancini: Pink Guitar

James R. Jensen, producer.

Best Pop Vocal Album
 
winner
Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
Genius Loves Company

Ray Charles, artist. Al Schmitt, engineer/mixer. John R. Burk, producer.

Best Dance Recording
 
winner
Britney Spears, GRAMMY winner
Toxic

Britney Spears, artist. Niklas Flyckt, mixer. Avant (a.k.a. Pontus Winnberg) & Bloodshy (a.k.a. Christian Karlsson), producers.

Best Electronic/Dance Album
 
winner
Kish Kash

12934 (Felix Buxton, Simon Ratcliffe), artist.

Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album
 
winner
Stardust...The Great American Songbook Volume III

Rod Stewart, artist. Andy Zulla, engineer/mixer. Steve Tyrell, producer.

Best Solo Rock Vocal Performance
 
winner
Bruce Springsteen, GRAMMY winner
Code Of Silence
Best Rock Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
U2, GRAMMY winners
Vertigo

U2 (Bono, Adam Clayton, The Edge, Larry Mullen, Jr.), artist.

Best Hard Rock Performance
 
winner
Slither

Velvet Revolver (Duff, Dave Kushner, Slash, Matt Sorum, Scott Weiland), artist.

Best Metal Performance
 
winner
Whiplash

Motorhead (Phil Campbell, Mikkey Dee, Lemmy Kilmister), artist.

Best Rock Instrumental Performance
 
winner
Brian Wilson, GRAMMY winner
Mrs. O'Leary's Cow

Brian Wilson, artist.

Best Rock Song
 
winner
U2, GRAMMY winners
Vertigo

U2 (Bono, Adam Clayton, The Edge, Larry Mullen, Jr.), songwriter.

Best Rock Album
 
winner
Green Day, GRAMMY winners
American Idiot

Green Day (Billie Joe Armstrong, Mike Dirnt, Frank Edwin Wright III), artist. Chris Lord-Alge & Doug McKean, engineers/mixers. Rob Cavallo, producer.

Best Alternative Music Album
 
winner
A Ghost Is Born

Wilco (Leroy Bach, Mikael Jorgensen, Glenn Kotche, John Stirratt, Jeff Tweedy), artist. Chris Shaw & Jim O'Rourke, engineers/mixers. Jim O'Rourke, producer.

Best Female R&B Vocal Performance
 
winner
Alicia Keys, GRAMMY winner
If I Ain't Got You

Alicia Keys, artist.

Best Male R&B Vocal Performance
 
winner
Prince, GRAMMY winner
Call My Name

Prince, artist.

Best R&B Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocals
 
winner
Alicia Keys, GRAMMY winner, Usher, GRAMMY winner
My Boo

Alicia Keys & Usher, artists.

Best Traditional R&B Vocal Performance
 
winner
Prince, GRAMMY winner
Musicology

Prince, artist.

Best Urban/Alternative Performance
 
winner
Cross My Mind

Jill Scott, artist.

Best R&B Song
 
winner
Alicia Keys, GRAMMY winner, Kanye West, GRAMMY winner
You Don't Know My Name

Alicia Keys, Harold Lilly & Kanye West, songwriters.

Best R&B Album
 
winner
Alicia Keys, GRAMMY winner
The Diary Of Alicia Keys

Alicia Keys, artist. Ann Mincieli, Anthony Duino & Manny Marroquin, engineers/mixers.

Best Contemporary R&B Album
 
winner
Usher, GRAMMY winner
Confessions

Usher, artist.

Best Rap Solo Performance
 
winner
Jay Z, GRAMMY winner
99 Problems

Jay-Z, artist.

Best Rap Performance By A Duo Or Group
 
winner
The Black Eyed Peas, GRAMMY winners
Let's Get It Started

The Black Eyed Peas (Will Adams, Allan Pineda, Stacy Ferguson, Jaime Gomez), artist.

Best Rap/Sung Collaboration
 
winner
Usher, GRAMMY winner
Yeah!

Lil Jon, Ludacris & Usher, artists.

Best Rap Song
 
winner
Kanye West, GRAMMY winner
Jesus Walks

Che Smith, Kanye West & Miri Ben Ari, songwriters.

Best Rap Album
 
winner
Kanye West, GRAMMY winner
The College Dropout

Kanye West, artist. Manny Marroquin, engineer/mixer.

Best Female Country Vocal Performance
 
winner
Redneck Woman

Gretchen Wilson, artist.

Best Male Country Vocal Performance
 
winner
Live Like You Were Dying

Tim McGraw, artist.

Best Country Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
Dixie Chicks, GRAMMY winners
Top Of The World

Dixie Chicks (Martie Maguire, Natalie Maines, Emily Robison), artist.

Best Country Collaboration With Vocals
 
winner
Jack White, GRAMMY winner, Loretta Lynn, GRAMMY winner
Portland Oregon
Best Country Instrumental Performance
 
winner
Earl's Breakdown

Earl Scruggs, Jerry Douglas, Nitty Gritty Dirt Band (Bob Carpenter, Jimmie Fadden, Jeff Hanna, Jimmy Ibbotson, John McEuen), Randy Scruggs & Vassar Clements, artists.

Best Country Song
 
winner
Live Like You Were Dying

Craig Wiseman & Tim Nichols, songwriters.

Best Country Album
 
winner
Loretta Lynn, GRAMMY winner, Jack White, GRAMMY winner
Van Lear Rose

Loretta Lynn, artist. Eric McConnell & Stuart Sikes, engineers/mixers. Jack White, producer.

Best Bluegrass Album
 
winner
Brand New Strings

Ricky Skaggs And Kentucky Thunder (Paul Brewster, Mark Fain, Cody Kilby, Andy Leftwich, Jim Mills, Ricky Skaggs, Darrin Vincent), artist. Brent King, engineer/mixer.

Best New Age Album
 
winner
Returning

Will Ackerman, artist. Corin Nelsen, engineer/mixer. Corin Nelsen, producer.

Best Contemporary Jazz Album
 
winner
Unspeakable

William Frisell, artist. Eric Liljestrand, engineer/mixer. Hal Willner, producer.

Best Jazz Vocal Album
 
winner
R.S.V.P. (Rare Songs, Very Personal)

Nancy Wilson, artist. Jay Ashby & Jay Dudt, engineers/mixers. Jay Ashby & Martin J. Ashby, producers.

Best Jazz Instrumental Solo
 
winner
Herbie Hancock, GRAMMY winner
Speak Like A Child

Herbie Hancock, soloist.

Best Jazz Instrumental Album, Individual or Group
 
winner
Illuminations

Christian McBride, Gary Bartz, Lewis Nash, McCoy Tyner & Terence Blanchard, artists. Jack Renner, engineer/mixer. Elaine L. Martone, producer.

Best Large Jazz Ensemble Album
 
winner
Concert In The Garden

Maria Schneider, artist. David Baker & Peter Carini, engineers/mixers.

Best Latin Jazz Album
 
winner
Land Of The Sun

Charlie Haden, artist. Jay Newland & Mario Garcia, engineers/mixers. Gonzalo Rubalcaba & Ruth Cameron, producers.

Best Gospel Performance
 
winner
Heaven Help Us All

Gladys Knight & Ray Charles, artists.

Best Rock Gospel Album
 
winner
Wire

Third Day (Tai Anderson, Brad Avery, David Carr, Mark Lee, Mac Powell), artist. Brendan O'Brien & Skidd Mills, engineers/mixers. T. Paul Ebersold, producer.

Best Pop/Contemporary Gospel Album
 
winner
All Things New

Steven Curtis Chapman, artist. Chris Lord-Alge, Danny Duncan, Jack Joseph Puig, Ryan Castle, Steve Bishir & Trina Shoemaker, engineers/mixers. Brown Bannister, producer.

Best Southern, Country, or Bluegrass Gospel Album
 
winner
Worship & Faith

Randy Travis, artist. Casey R. Wood, Jason Lehning & Kyle Lehning, engineers/mixers. Kyle Lehning, producer.

Best Traditional Soul Gospel Album
 
winner
Ben Harper, GRAMMY winner
There Will Be A Light

Ben Harper & Blind Boys of Alabama (Bobby Butler, Jimmy Carter, Clarence Fountain, Ricky McKinnie, Tracy Pierce, George Lewis Scott, Joey Williams), artists. Jimmy Hoyson, engineer/mixer.

Best Contemporary Soul Gospel Album
 
winner
Nothing Without You

Smokie Norful, artist.

Best Gospel Choir Or Chorus Album
 
winner
Live...This is Your House

Carol Cymbala, choir director.

Best Latin Pop Album
 
winner
Amar Sin Mentiras

Marc Anthony, artist. Gustavo "Pichon" Dal Pont & Sebastian Krys, engineers/mixers. Estefano, producer.

Best Latin Rock/Alternative Album
 
winner
Street Signs

Ozomatli (Wil-Dog Abers, Ulises Bella, Sheffer Bruton, Mario Calire, Rene ''Spinobi'' Dominguez, Raul Pacheco, Justin Porée, Asdru Sierra, Jabu Smith-Freeman, Jiro Yamaguchi), artist. Anton Pukshansky, Robert Carranza & Serban Ghenea, engineers/mixers. T-Ray, producer.

Best Traditional Tropical Latin Album
 
winner
¡Ahora Sí!

Israel López, artist. Eric Schilling, engineer/mixer. Andy Garcia, producer.

Best Salsa/Merengue Album
 
winner
Across 110th Street

Rubén Blades & The Spanish Harlem Orchestra (Oscar Hernandez), artists. Aaron Luis Levinson, Dave Kowalski & Phil Nicolo, engineers/mixers. Aaron Luis Levinson, producer.

Best Mexican/Mexican-American Album
 
winner
Intimamente

Intocable (José Juan Hernández, René Martinez, Ricardo Muñóz, Félix Salinas, Daniel Sanchez, Sergio Serna), artist. Jack Saenz & Malcolm Harper, Jr., engineers/mixers.

Best Tejano Album
 
winner
Polkas, Gritos y Acordeónes

David Lee Garza, Joel Guzman & Mario Sunny Sauceda, artists. Gilbert Velasquez, producer.

Best Traditional Blues Album
 
winner
Blues To The Bone

Etta James, artist. David Z & Donto James, engineers/mixers. Donto James, Josh Sklair & Sametto James, producers.

Best Contemporary Blues Album
 
winner
Keep It Simple

Keb' Mo', artist. Mark Johnson, engineer/mixer.

Best Traditional Folk Album
 
winner
Beautiful Dreamer - The Songs Of Stephen Foster

David Macias, Steve Fishell & Tamara Saviano, producers.

Best Contemporary Folk Album
 
winner
The Revolution Starts...Now

Steve Earle, artist. Ray Kennedy, engineer/mixer. Ray Kennedy, producer.

Best Native American Music Album
 
winner
Cedar Dream Songs

Bill Miller, artist. Adam Polanowski, Emily R. Johnson & Mike von Muchow, engineers/mixers.

Best Hawaiian Music Album
 
winner
Slack Key Guitar Volume 2

Charles M. Brotman, producer.

Best Reggae Album
 
winner
True Love

Toots And The Maytals (Andrew Bassford, Radcliffe Bryan, Paul Douglas, Charles Farquharson, Carl Harvey, Frederick "Toots" Hibbert, Clifton Jackie Jackson, Stephen Stewart, Leba Thomas), artist. Richard S. Feldman, Rudolph Valentino & Tom Weir, engineers/mixers. Richard S. Feldman, producer.

Best Traditional World Music Album
 
winner
Raise Your Spirit Higher

Ladysmith Black Mambazo (Joseph Shabalala), artist. John Lindemann, engineer/mixer.

Best Contemporary World Music Album
 
winner
Egypt

Youssou N'Dour, artist. Alaa El-Kashif, Khalid Ra'ouf, Ndiaga N'Dour, Philippe Brun & Segui Niang, engineers/mixers. Fathy Salama, producer.

Best Polka Album
 
winner
Let's Kiss: 25th Anniversary Album

Brave Combo (Jeffrey Barnes, Alan Emert, Carl Finch, Bubba Hernandez, Danny O'Brien), artist. Dave Willingham, Eric Delegard, Matt Barnhart & Matt Stenson, engineers/mixers.

Best Musical Album For Children
 
winner
cELLAbration! A Tribute To Ella Jenkins

Cathy Fink & Marcy Marxer, producers. Jim Robeson, engineer/mixer.

Best Spoken Word Album For Children
 
winner
The Train They Call The City Of New Orleans

Tom Chapin, artist. Rory Young, engineer/mixer. Arnold Cardillo, producer.

Best Spoken Word Album
 
winner
My Life

Bill Clinton, artist. Daniel Zitt & Jacob Bronstein, producers.

Best Comedy Album
 
winner
The Daily Show With Jon Stewart Presents...America: A Citizen's Guide To Democracy Inaction

Jon Stewart, artist. Charles de Montebello, engineer/mixer.

Best Musical Show Album
 
winner
Wicked

Stephen Schwartz, composer/lyricist. Stephen Schwartz, producer. Frank Filipetti, engineer/mixer.

Best Compilation Soundtrack Album For A Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
Garden State

Zach Braff, compilation producer.

Best Score Soundtrack Album For A Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
The Lord Of The Rings - The Return Of The King

Howard Shore, composer. John J. Kurlander, engineer/mixer.

Best Song Written For A Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
Into The West (From The Lord Of The Rings - The Return Of The King)

Annie Lennox, Fran Walsh & Howard Shore, songwriters.

Best Instrumental Composition
 
winner
Merengue

Paquito D'Rivera, composer.

Best Instrumental Arrangement
 
winner
Past Present & Future

Slide Hampton, arranger.

Best Instrumental Arrangement Accompanying Vocalist(s)
 
winner
Over The Rainbow

Victor Vanacore, arranger.

Best Recording Package
 
winner
A Ghost Is Born

Dan Nadel & Peter Buchanan-Smith, art directors.

Best Boxed Or Special Limited Edition Package
 
winner
Once In A Lifetime

Stefan Sagmeister, art director.

Best Album Notes
 
winner
The Complete Columbia Recordings Of Woody Herman And His Orchestra & Woodchoppers (1945-1947)

Loren Schoenberg, album notes writer.

Best Historical Album
 
winner
Night Train To Nashville: Music City Rhythm & Blues, 1945-1970

Daniel Cooper & Michael D. Gray, compilation producers. Alan Stoker & Joseph M. Palmaccio, mastering engineers.

Best Engineered Album, Non-Classical
 
winner
Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
Genius Loves Company

Al Schmitt, Ed Thacker, Joel W. Moss, John Harris, Mark Fleming, Pete Karam, Robert Fernandez, Seth Presant & Terry Howard, engineers.

Producer Of The Year, Non-Classical
 
winner
John Shanks
Best Remixed Recording, Non-Classical
 
winner
It's My Life (Jacques Lu Cont's Thin White Duke Mix)

Jacques Lu Cont, remixer.

Best Surround Sound Album
 
winner
Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
Genius Loves Company

Al Schmitt, surround mix engineer. Doug Sax & Robert Hadley, surround mastering engineers. Herbert Waltl, John R. Burk & Phil Ramone, surround producers.

Best Engineered Album, Classical
 
winner
Higdon: City Scape; Concerto For Orchestra

Jack Renner, engineer.

Producer Of The Year, Classical
 
winner
David Frost, GRAMMY winner
David Frost
Best Classical Album
 
winner
Adams: On The Transmigration Of Souls

Lorin Maazel, conductor. John Adams & Lawrence L. Rock, producers.

Best Orchestral Performance
 
winner
Adams: On The Transmigration Of Souls

Lorin Maazel, conductor. John Adams & Lawrence L. Rock, producers.

Best Opera Recording
 
winner
Mozart: Le Nozze Di Figaro

René Jacobs, conductor. Martin Sauer, producer. Angelika Kirchschlager, Lorenzo Regazzo, Patrizia Ciofi, Simon Keenlyside & Véronique Gens, soloists. Reiner Kühl & Sebastian Roth, engineers/mixers.

Best Choral Performance
 
winner
Berlioz: Requiem

Norman Mackenzie, choir director. Robert Spano, conductor. Jack Renner & Michael J. Bishop, engineers/mixers. Elaine L. Martone, producer.

Best Instrumental Soloist(s) Performance (with Orchestra)
 
winner
André Previn, GRAMMY winner
Previn: Violin Concerto "Anne-Sophie"/Bernstein: Serenade

André Previn, conductor. Anne-Sophie Mutter, soloist. Jürgen Bulgrin, Reinhard Lagemann, Ulrich Vette & Wolf-Dieter Karwatky, engineers/mixers. Mark Buecker & Reinhild Schmidt, producers.

Best Instrumental Soloist Performance (without Orchestra)
 
winner
Aire Latino (Morel, Villa-Lobos, Ponce, Etc.)

David Russell, soloist. Thomas Knab, engineer/mixer. Rosalind Ilett, producer.

Best Chamber Music Performance
 
winner
Prokofiev (Arr. Pletnev): Cinderella - Suite For Two Pianos/Ravel: Ma Mère L'Oye

Martha Argerich & Mikhail Pletnev, soloists. Rainer Maillard, engineer/mixer. Christian Gansch, producer.

Best Small Ensemble Performance (with or without Conductor)
 
winner
Carlos Chávez - Complete Chamber Music, Vol. 2

Southwest Chamber Music, artist. Jeff Von Der Schmidt, conductor. Matthew Snyder, engineer/mixer. Jan Karlin, producer.

Best Classical Vocal Performance
 
winner
Ives: Songs (The Things Our Fathers Loved; The Housatonic At Stockbridge, Etc.)

Susan Graham, soloist.

Best Classical Contemporary Composition
 
winner
Adams: On The Transmigration Of Souls

John Adams, composer. Lawrence L. Rock, engineer/mixer. John Adams & Lawrence L. Rock, producers.

Best Classical Crossover Album
 
winner
Robert Woods, GRAMMY winner
LAGQ's Guitar Heroes

Los Angeles Guitar Quartet (John Dearman, William Kanengiser, Scott Tennant, Andrew York), artist. Robert J. Friedrich, engineer/mixer. Robert Woods, producer.

Best Short Form Music Video
 
winner
U2, GRAMMY winners
Vertigo

U2 (Bono, Adam Clayton, The Edge, Larry Mullen, Jr.), artist. Alex & Martin (Alex Courtes, Martin Fougerol), video director. Grace Bodie, video producer.

Best Long Form Music Video
 
winner
Concert For George

David Leland, video director. Jon Kamen, Olivia Harrison & Ray Cooper, video producers.