As the coronavirus/COVID-19 pandemic continues to rock the music industry, GRAMMY.com reached out to a few musicians to see how they were spending their days indoors.
The latest episode of GRAMMY.com's History Of video series tells the story of Leonard Cohen's famous 1984 single, which found new life with renowned covers from John Cale, Jeff Buckley, Rufus Wainwright and many others.
"I will always remember what she said to us the day we met her: 'Be the best you.' It was simple yet profound. Thank you RBG for fighting all these years. We will honor you by continuing to fight for equality, empathy and justice for all," Lopez wrote on Twitter.
The longtime genre experimentalist has spent decades dabbling in folk, electronica, jazz, New Age, world music—and now it's all on display via a new career-spanning mixtape.
COVID-era problems put pressure on teachers to work creatively, while fearing for the future.
The piano virtuoso opens up to GRAMMY.com about the ways in which he immersed himself in Bach's 'Goldberg Variations' and the deeper inspiration behind his new album.
In a conversation with GRAMMY.com, the ambient jazz performer and bassist also shares some sage advice he received from GRAMMY-winning jazz bassist Charlie Haden.
Released in 2000, the Queen of Pop's five-time GRAMMY-nominated album is the work of an artist who has plenty to say, but nothing to prove—a reminder of a less complicated time and a blueprint for our future.
From Oct.10–Nov. 21, students can learn Contemporary Songwriting 101, Contemporary Songwriting 201, Audio Mixing 101 and Intro to Careers in Music Business. Mark Conklin, Director of Artist Relations and Programming and other guest professionals in the industry will share their knowledge via Zoom.
How a musical and religious upbringing, battles with addiction and a long road to gender identity shaped a gentle soundtrack for recovery and hope
For the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, we look back at the country star's Best New Artist win at the 49th GRAMMY Awards in 2007.
With another HAIM album under his belt and a Hot 100 hit from a member of his Heavy Duty Music roster, the Los Angeles-based hitmaker is having yet another banner year in a string of banner years.
The song stresses that people should not only pay attention to the presidential election, but also to Congress who create the bills that either are signed by the president and made into a law or are vetoed.