Winners

49th Annual GRAMMY Awards (2006)

As the GRAMMY Awards approached the Big Five-O, Music’s Biggest Night rarely seemed more culturally relevant in a number of fascinating ways. First and foremost, the 49th Annual GRAMMY Awards proved to be a politically charged moment of truth for the Dixie Chicks. Indeed, the Chicks have long been GRAMMY voter favorites, but with the popularity of the war in Iraq in steep decline, the three prominent, on-air GRAMMY wins by the Dixie Chicks were also seen as a statement beyond merely saluting the musical excellence of Natalie Maines, Martie Maguire and Emily Robison. As Jeff Leeds and Lorne Manly reported in The New York Times the next day under the headline “Defiant Dixie Chicks Are Big Winners at the GRAMMYs”: “After death threats, boycotts and a cold shoulder from the country music establishment, the Dixie Chicks gained sweet vindication Sunday night at the 49th Annual GRAMMY Awards, capturing honors in all five of the categories in which they were nominated.”

In the wake of Maines’ spontaneous 2003 antiwar remark to a London audience (“Just so you know, we’re ashamed the president of the United States is from Texas.”), the Dixie Chicks found themselves at the center of a tremendous firestorm—one that would seemingly end up burning many bridges between the group and their relationship with country music radio, their longtime musical base. By the end of this GRAMMY night, the Dixie Chicks would surprise many observers—and by the looks on their faces, themselves as well—by taking home GRAMMY Awards for Record of the Year, Album of the Year and Song of the Year, as well as Best Country Album and Best Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal

Meanwhile, in another nod to the currency of the times, the 49th awards, acknowledging the growing popularity of user-influenced media, also responded to the realities of the world around it in a far less political way with the first-ever inclusion of the “My GRAMMY Moment” segment in which viewers voted to decide which of three unsigned artists would get the chance to sing live during the GRAMMY telecast with Justin Timberlake. Ultimately, Robyn Troup, 18, from Houston, Texas, would prevail and perform an impressive medley of Bill Withers “Ain’t No Sunshine” and Timberlake’s “My Love” for which she and Timberlake were joined by rap sensation T.I. Interestingly, Troup’s victory was announced by Dreamgirls Academy Award-nominee (and, within weeks, winner) Jennifer Hudson, a former “American Idol” contestant, who declared, “I know what it’s like to compete to win the chance of a lifetime.”

There were, of course, many other big winners on this hot GRAMMY night. The Red Hot Chili Peppers won four awards, and gave the final performance of the night with “Snow” from their Stadium Arcadium album surrounded by the biggest faux indoor snowstorm in GRAMMY history. Mary J. Blige won three awards, for Best R&B Album, Best R&B Song and Best Female R&B Vocal Performance, and gave one of the longest and most emotional GRAMMY acceptance speeches in memory.

Other notable winners included both Timberlake and T.I., who won for Best Rap/Sung Collaboration for “My Love.” Timberlake also won for Best Dance Recording for “Sexy Back,” while T.I. won for Best Rap Solo Performance for “What You Know.” A more senior GRAMMY victory was enjoyed by the great Tony Bennett—loudly saluted on air by his enthusiastic co-presenter Quentin Tarantino—who won Best Pop Collaboration with Vocals for his duet with Stevie Wonder on “For Once in My Life.” Not bad at all for a legendary artist who at age 80 was old enough to have also performed on the GRAMMY’s very first “The Best on Record” telecast back in 1963. That was 20 years before the birth of country sensation Carrie Underwood, who took home the Best Female Country Vocal Performance and Best New Artist GRAMMYs, the latter presented to her by Natalie Cole and new Lifetime Achievement honoree Ornette Coleman.

This GRAMMY show also helped launch one of the highest profile comebacks in pop music history when the reunited Police opened the night with “Roxanne,” the very hit that launched their career some 30 years earlier. The performance by Sting, Andy Summers and Stewart Copeland marked the first live appearance of what would become one of the biggest reunion tours of all-time.

Exciting in a different way was Colombian superstar Shakira, who made her first-ever GRAMMY appearance despite running a high fever. Her electrifying performance with Wyclef Jean proved the enduring truth behind the title of their smash duet, “Hips Don’t Lie.”

And, in a segment that looked back on the rich history of seductive R&B and featured Smokey Robinson, Lionel Richie and Chris Brown, Christina Aguilera brought down the house with an otherworldly version of “It’s a Man’s Man’s Man’s World” in tribute to the recently deceased James Brown.

More restrained but exceedingly powerful was a soulful and musically collaborative medley in which Corinne Bailey Rae, John Legend and John Mayer came together to sing and play on each other’s compositions—vivid proof, as Stevie Wonder suggested in his introduction, that anyone who thinks “they don’t make singer/songwriters like they used to” ought to think again.

Finally, though, the GRAMMY Awards appeared to be looking energetically forward at a very healthy 49 years young, using the strength of its position as Music’s Biggest Night to continue to advocate for a healthier music future. As President Neil Portnow, arguing for stronger music education and its long-term impact on the development of young musicians, said, “The time is now to contact your elected leaders. Tell them that music is just as essential to the next generation’s development as any other subject…Together let us all ensure that music stays just as vital and alive for generations still to come.”

Record Of The Year
 
winner
Dixie Chicks, GRAMMY winners
Not Ready To Make Nice

Dixie Chicks (Martie Maguire, Natalie Maines, Emily Robison), artist. Chris Testa, Jim Scott & Richard Dodd, engineers/mixers. Rick Rubin, producer.

Album Of The Year
 
winner
Dixie Chicks, GRAMMY winners
Taking The Long Way

Dixie Chicks (Martie Maguire, Natalie Maines, Emily Robison), artist. Chris Testa, Jim Scott & Richard Dodd, engineers/mixers. Richard Dodd, mastering engineer. Rick Rubin, producer.

Song Of The Year
 
winner
Not Ready To Make Nice

Dan Wilson, Emily Robison, Martie Maguire & Natalie Maines, songwriters.

Best New Artist
 
winner
Carrie Underwood, GRAMMY winner
Carrie Underwood
Best Female Pop Vocal Performance
 
winner
Christina Aguilera, GRAMMY winner
Ain't No Other Man
Best Male Pop Vocal Performance
 
winner
John Mayer, GRAMMY winner
Waiting On The World To Change

John Mayer, artist.

Best Pop Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
The Black Eyed Peas, GRAMMY winners
My Humps

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

Best Pop Collaboration With Vocals
 
winner
Stevie Wonder, GRAMMY winner, Tony Bennett, GRAMMY winner
For Once In My Life
Best Pop Instrumental Performance
 
winner
Mornin'

George Benson, artist.

Best Pop Instrumental Album
 
winner
Fingerprints

Peter Frampton, artist. Aaron Swihart & Chuck Ainlay, engineers/mixers. Gordon Kennedy, producer.

Best Pop Vocal Album
 
winner
John Mayer, GRAMMY winner
Continuum

John Mayer, artist. Chad Franscoviak, Joe Ferla & Michael H. Brauer, engineers/mixers. Steve Jordan, producer.

Best Dance Recording
 
winner
Justin Timberlake, GRAMMY winner
Sexy Back

Justin Timberlake & Timbaland, artists. Jimmy Douglass, mixer. Justin Timberlake, Nate (Danja) Hills & Timbaland, producers.

Best Electronic/Dance Album
 
winner
Madonna, GRAMMY winner
Confessions On A Dance Floor

Madonna, artist. Mark Stent, engineer/mixer. Stuart Price, producer.

Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album
 
winner
Tony Bennett, GRAMMY winner
Duets: An American Classic

Tony Bennett, artist. Dae Bennett, engineer/mixer. Phil Ramone, producer.

Best Solo Rock Vocal Performance
 
winner
Bob Dylan, GRAMMY winner
Someday Baby

Bob Dylan, artist.

Best Rock Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
Red Hot Chili Peppers, GRAMMY winners
Dani California

Red Hot Chili Peppers (Flea, John Frusciante, Anthony Kiedis, Chad Smith), artist.

Best Hard Rock Performance
 
winner
Woman

Wolfmother (Myles Heskett, Chris Ross, Andrew Stockdale), artist.

Best Metal Performance
 
winner
Eyes Of The Insane

Slayer (Tom Araya, Jeff Hanneman, Kerry King, Dave Lombardo), artist.

Best Rock Instrumental Performance
 
winner
The Wizard Turns On...

The Flaming Lips, artist.

Best Rock Song
 
winner
Dani California

Anthony Kiedis, Chad Smith, Flea & John Frusciante, songwriters.

Best Rock Album
 
winner
Red Hot Chili Peppers, GRAMMY winners
Stadium Arcadium

Red Hot Chili Peppers (Flea, John Frusciante, Anthony Kiedis, Chad Smith), artist. Andrew Scheps, Mark Linett & Ryan Hewitt, engineers/mixers. Rick Rubin, producer.

Best Alternative Music Album
 
winner
St. Elsewhere

Gnarls Barkley (Cee-Lo, Danger Mouse), artist. Ben Allen & Kennie Takahashi, engineers/mixers.

Best Female R&B Vocal Performance
 
winner
Mary J. Blige, GRAMMY winner
Be Without You

Mary J. Blige, artist.

Best Male R&B Vocal Performance
 
Best R&B Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocals
 
winner
John Legend, GRAMMY winner
Family Affair

John Legend, Joss Stone & Van Hunt, artists.

Best Traditional R&B Vocal Performance
 
winner
God Bless The Child

Al Jarreau, George Benson & Jill Scott, artists.

Best Urban/Alternative Performance
 
winner
Crazy

Gnarls Barkley (Cee-Lo, Danger Mouse), artist.

Best R&B Song
 
winner
Mary J. Blige, GRAMMY winner
Be Without You

Bryan Michael Cox, Jason Perry, Johnta Austin & Mary J. Blige, songwriters.

Best R&B Album
 
winner
Mary J. Blige, GRAMMY winner
The Breakthrough

Mary J. Blige, artist. Patrick Dillett, engineer/mixer.

Best Contemporary R&B Album
 
winner
Beyoncé, GRAMMY winner
B'Day

Beyoncé Knowles, artist. Jason Goldstein & Jim Caruana, engineers/mixers.

Best Rap Solo Performance
 
winner
What You Know

T.I., artist.

Best Rap Performance By A Duo Or Group
 
winner
Ridin

Chamillionaire & Krayzie Bone, artists.

Best Rap/Sung Collaboration
 
winner
Justin Timberlake, GRAMMY winner
My Love

Justin Timberlake & T.I., artists.

Best Rap Song
 
winner
Pharrell Williams, GRAMMY winner
Money Maker

Ludacris & Pharrell Williams, songwriters.

Best Rap Album
 
winner
Release Therapy

Ludacris, artist. Joshua Monroy & Phil Tan, engineers/mixers.

Best Female Country Vocal Performance
 
winner
Carrie Underwood, GRAMMY winner
Jesus, Take The Wheel
Best Male Country Vocal Performance
 
winner
Vince Gill, GRAMMY winner
The Reason Why

Vince Gill, artist.

Best Country Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal
 
winner
Dixie Chicks, GRAMMY winners
Not Ready To Make Nice

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

Best Country Collaboration With Vocals
 
winner
Bon Jovi, GRAMMY winner
Who Says You Can't Go Home

Bon Jovi (Jon Bon Jovi, David Bryan, Richie Sambora, Tico Torres) & Jennifer Nettles, artists.

Best Country Instrumental Performance
 
winner
Whiskey Before Breakfast

Bryan Sutton & Doc Watson, artists.

Best Country Song
 
winner
Jesus, Take The Wheel

Brett James, Gordie Sampson & Hillary Lindsey, songwriters.

Best Country Album
 
winner
Dixie Chicks, GRAMMY winners
Taking The Long Way

Dixie Chicks (Martie Maguire, Natalie Maines, Emily Robison), artist. Chris Testa, Jim Scott & Richard Dodd, engineers/mixers. Rick Rubin, producer.

Best Bluegrass Album
 
winner
Instrumentals

Ricky Skaggs And Kentucky Thunder (Paul Brewster, Mark Fain, Cody Kilby, Andy Leftwich, Jim Mills, Ricky Skaggs, Darrin Vincent), artist. Brent King & Lee Groitzsch, engineers/mixers.

Best New Age Album
 
winner
Amarantine

Enya, artist. Nicky Ryan, engineer/mixer. Nicky Ryan, producer.

Best Contemporary Jazz Album
 
winner
Béla Fleck, GRAMMY winner
The Hidden Land

Béla Fleck And The Flecktones (Jeff Stanley Coffin, Béla Fleck, Future Man, Victor Lemont Wooten), artist. Richard Battaglia & Robert Battaglia, engineers/mixers.

Best Jazz Vocal Album
 
winner
Turned To Blue

Nancy Wilson, artist. Jay Dudt, engineer/mixer. Jay Ashby & Martin J. Ashby, producers.

Best Jazz Instrumental Solo
 
winner
Some Skunk Funk

Michael Brecker, soloist.

Best Jazz Instrumental Album, Individual or Group
 
winner
Chick Corea, GRAMMY winner, Al Schmitt, GRAMMY winner
The Ultimate Adventure

Chick Corea, artist. Al Schmitt, Bernie Kirsh & Buck Snow, engineers/mixers.

Best Large Jazz Ensemble Album
 
winner
Some Skunk Funk

Jim Beard, Marcio Doctor, Michael Brecker, Peter Erskine, Randy Brecker, Vince Mendoza, WDR Big Band & Will Lee, artists. Klaus Genuit & Peter Brandt, engineers/mixers. Joachim Becker & Lucas Schmid, producers.

Best Latin Jazz Album
 
winner
Simpático

Brian Lynch & Eddie Palmieri, Sr., artists. Dave Darlington, engineer/mixer.

Best Gospel Performance
 
Best Gospel Song
 
winner
Imagine Me

Kirk Franklin, songwriter.

Best Rock Or Rap Gospel Album
 
winner
Turn Around

Jonny Lang, artist. F. Reid Shippen & Matt Hyde, engineers/mixers. Drew Ramsey & Shannon Sanders, producers.

Best Pop/Contemporary Gospel Album
 
winner
Wherever You Are

Third Day (Tai Anderson, Brad Avery, David Carr, Mark Lee, Mac Powell), artist. F. Reid Shippen, Karl Egsieker & Steve Bishir, engineers/mixers. Brown Bannister, producer.

Best Southern, Country, Or Bluegrass Gospel Album
 
winner
Glory Train

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

Best Traditional Gospel Album
 
winner
Alive In South Africa

Israel & New Breed (Israel Houghton), artist. Danny Duncan & Salvo, engineers/mixers. Aaron Lindsey, producer.

Best Contemporary R&B Gospel Album
 
winner
Hero

Kirk Franklin, artist. Chris Godbey, Eric Hartman & John Jaszcz, engineers/mixers. Chris Godbey & Shaun Martin, producers.

Best Latin Pop Album
 
winner
Adentro

Ricardo Arjona Morales, artist. Ben Wisch, engineer/mixer. (TIE)

winner
Limón Y Sal

Julieta Venegas, artist. Cesar Sogbe, Coti Sorokin, Demian Nava, Juan Blas Caballero, Matías Sorokin & Sebastián Schon, engineers/mixers. Cachorro López, producer. (TIE)

Best Latin Rock, Alternative Or Urban Album
 
winner
Amar Es Combatir

Mana (Juan Calleros, Alex González, Fher Olvera, Sergio Vallin), artist. Thom Russo, engineer/mixer.

Best Tropical Latin Album
 
winner
Directo Al Corazón

Gilberto Santa Rosa, artist. Rolando Alejandro, engineer/mixer. Jose Lugo, producer.

Best Mexican/Mexican-American Album
 
winner
Historias De Mi Tierra

Pepe Aguilar, artist. Norberto Islas, engineer/mixer.

Best Tejano Album
 
winner
Sigue El Taconazo

Chente Barrera y Taconazo (Chente Barrera, Rudy Barrientos, Angel Flores, Juan Hernandez, Marcos Hernandez, Jesse Martinez), artist. Gilberto Velasquez, producer.

Best Norteño Album
 
winner
Historias Que Contar

Los Tigres Del Norte (Eduardo Hernandez, Hernan Hernandez, Jorge Hernandez, Luis Hernandez, Oscar Lara Angulo), artist. Eduardo Hernandez, Joseph Pope & Walter Romero, engineers/mixers.

Best Banda Album
 
winner
Más Allá Del Sol

Joan Sebastian, artist. Daniel Estevez San Angel, Dennis Parker, Ismael Gomez & José Ángel Cabrera, engineers/mixers.

Best Traditional Blues Album
 
winner
Risin' With The Blues

Ike Turner, artist. Alexander Track, engineer/mixer. Ike Turner, Jr., producer.

Best Contemporary Blues Album
 
winner
After The Rain

Irma Thomas, artist. Adam Taylor, David Farrell, Paul Q. Kolderie & Steve Reynolds, engineers/mixers. Scott Billington, producer.

Best Traditional Folk Album
 
winner
Bruce Springsteen, GRAMMY winner
We Shall Overcome - The Seeger Sessions

Bruce Springsteen, artist. Bob Clearmountain & Toby Scott, engineers/mixers.

Best Contemporary Folk/Americana Album
 
winner
Bob Dylan, GRAMMY winner
Modern Times

Bob Dylan, artist. Chris Shaw, engineer/mixer.

Best Native American Music Album
 
winner
Dance With The Wind

Mary Youngblood, artist. Tom Wasinger, engineer/mixer. Tom Wasinger, producer.

Best Hawaiian Music Album
 
winner
Legends Of Hawaiian Slack Key Guitar - Live From Maui

Daniel Ho, George Kahumoku, Jr., Paul Konwiser & Wayne Wong, producers.

Best Reggae Album
 
winner
Ziggy Marley, GRAMMY winner
Love Is My Religion

Ziggy Marley, artist. Dave Way & Marc Moreau, engineers/mixers.

Best Traditional World Music Album
 
winner
Blessed

Soweto Gospel Choir (Beverly Bryer), artist. Fernando Perdigao, engineer/mixer. Robin Hogarth, producer.

Best Contemporary World Music Album
 
winner
Wonder Wheel - Lyrics By Woody Guthrie

The Klezmatics (Matt Darriau, Lisa Gutkin, Frank London, Paul Morrissett, Lorin Sklamberg), artist. Danny Blume, Gus Oberg & Steve Rosenthal, engineers/mixers. Danny Blume, producer.

Best Polka Album
 
winner
Polka In Paradise

Jimmy Sturr, artist. Jimmy Sturr, group member. Joe Donofrio, Ken Irwin, Mark Capps & Tom Pick, engineers/mixers. Joe Donofrio, Ken Irwin & Tom Pick, producers.

Best Musical Album For Children
 
winner
Catch That Train!

Daniel Zanes, artist.

Best Spoken Word Album For Children
 
winner
Blah Blah Blah: Stories About Clams, Swamp Monsters, Pirates & Dogs

Bill Harley, artist. David Correia, engineer/mixer.

Best Spoken Word Album (Includes Poetry, Audio Books & Story Telling)
 
winner
Our Endangered Values: America's Moral Crisis

Jimmy Carter, artist. John P. St. Denis & Steven Strassman, engineers/mixers. Elisa Shokoff, producer. (TIE)

winner
With Ossie And Ruby: In This Life Together

Ossie Davis & Ruby Dee, artists. Peter Pantelis & Steven Strassman, engineers/mixers. Taro Meyer, producer. (TIE)

Best Comedy Album
 
winner
The Carnegie Hall Performance

Lewis Black, artist. Ian Stearns, Leszek Maria Wojcik & Scott Jacoby, engineers/mixers. Dan Schlissel, producer.

Best Musical Show Album
 
winner
Jersey Boys

Robert Gaudio, producer. Pete Karam, engineer/mixer.

Best Compilation Soundtrack Album For Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
T Bone Burnett, GRAMMY winner
Walk The Line

Joaquin Phoenix, artist. T Bone Burnett, producer. Mike Piersante, engineer/mixer.

Best Score Soundtrack Album For Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
John Williams, GRAMMY winner
Memoirs Of A Geisha

John Williams, composer. Shawn Murphy, engineer/mixer.

Best Song Written For Motion Picture, Television Or Other Visual Media
 
winner
Our Town (From Cars)

Randy Newman, songwriter.

Best Instrumental Composition
 
winner
John Williams, GRAMMY winner
A Prayer For Peace

John Williams, composer.

Best Instrumental Arrangement
 
winner
Chick Corea, GRAMMY winner
Three Ghouls

Chick Corea, arranger.

Best Instrumental Arrangement Accompanying Vocalist(s)
 
winner
For Once In My Life

Jorge Calandrelli, arranger.

Best Recording Package
 
winner
10,000 Days

Adam Jones, art director.

Best Boxed Or Special Limited Edition Package
 
winner
Stadium Arcadium

Anthony Kiedis, Chad Smith, Flea, John Frusciante & Matt Taylor, art directors.

Best Album Notes
 
winner
If You Got To Ask, You Ain't Got It!

Dan Morgenstern, album notes writer.

Best Historical Album
 
winner
Lost Sounds: Blacks And The Birth Of The Recording Industry 1891-1922

Meagan Hennessey & Richard Martin, compilation producers. David Giovannoni, Richard Martin & Tim Brooks, mastering engineers.

Best Engineered Album, Non-Classical
 
winner
At War With The Mystics

Dave Fridmann & The Flaming Lips (Wayne Coyne, Steven Drozd, Michael Ivins), engineers.

Producer Of The Year, Non-Classical
 
winner
Rick Rubin, GRAMMY winner
Rick Rubin
Best Remixed Recording, Non-Classical
 
winner
Talk (Thin White Duke Mix)

Jacques Lu Cont, remixer.

Best Surround Sound Album
 
winner
Morph The Cat

Elliot Scheiner, surround mix engineer. Darcy Proper, surround mastering engineer. Donald Fagen, surround producer.

Best Engineered Album, Classical
 
winner
Elgar: Enigma Variations; Britten: The Young Person's Guide To The Orchestra, Four Sea Interludes

Michael J. Bishop, engineer.

Producer Of The Year, Classical
 
winner
Elaine Martone
Best Classical Album
 
winner
Mahler: Symphony No. 7

Michael Tilson Thomas, conductor. Andreas Neubronner, producer. Peter Laenger, engineer.

Best Orchestral Performance
 
winner
Mahler: Symphony No. 7

Michael Tilson Thomas, conductor. Peter Laenger, engineer. Andreas Neubronner, producer.

Best Opera Recording
 
winner
Golijov: Ainadamar: Fountain Of Tears

Robert Spano, conductor. Sid McLauchlan & Valerie Gross, producers. Dawn Upshaw, Jessica Rivera & Kelley O'Connor, soloists. Stephan Flock & Wolf-Dieter Karwatky, engineers.

Best Choral Performance
 
winner
Pärt: Da Pacem

Paul Hillier, conductor. Brad Michel, engineer/mixer. Brad Michel & Robina G. Young, producers.

Best Instrumental Soloist(s) Performance (with Orchestra)
 
winner
Messiaen: Oiseaux Exotiques (Exotic Birds)

John McLaughlin Williams, conductor. Angelin Chang, soloist.

Best Instrumental Soloist Performance (without Orchestra)
 
winner
Chopin: Nocturnes

Maurizio Pollini, soloist. Klaus Hiemann & Oliver Rogalla Von Heyden, engineers. Christopher Alder, producer.

Best Chamber Music Performance
 
winner
Intimate Voices

Emerson String Quartet (Eugene Drucker, Lawrence Dutton, David Finckel, Philip Setzer), ensemble. Da-Hong Seetoo, producer.

Best Small Ensemble Performance
 
winner
Padilla: Sun Of Justice

Peter Rutenberg, conductor. Los Angeles Chamber Singers' Capella (Corey Carleton), ensemble. Fred Vogler, engineer. Fred Vogler, producer.

Best Classical Vocal Performance
 
winner
Rilke Songs

Lorraine Hunt Lieberson, soloist.

Best Classical Contemporary Composition
 
winner
Golijov: Ainadamar: Fountain Of Tears

Osvaldo Golijov, composer.

Best Classical Crossover Album
 
winner
Simple Gifts

Bryn Terfel, artist. Piotr Furmanczyk & Stephan Flock, engineers. Sid McLauchlan, producer.

Best Short Form Music Video
 
winner
OK Go, GRAMMY winners
Here It Goes Again

OK Go (Dan Konopka, Damian Kulash, Jr., Timothy Nordwind, Andy Ross), artist. Andy Ross, Damian Kulash, Jr., Dan Konopka, Timothy Nordwind & Trish Sie, video directors. Andy Ross, Damian Kulash, Jr., Dan Konopka, Timothy Nordwind & Trish Sie, video producers.

Best Long Form Music Video
 
winner
Bruce Springsteen, GRAMMY winner
Wings For Wheels: The Making Of Born To Run

Bruce Springsteen, artist. Thom Zimny, video director. Thom Zimny, video producer.