Watch Shelton and other artists discuss the most memorable performances in GRAMMY history on the TV special "GRAMMY Greatest Stories: A 60th Anniversary Special" airing Friday, Nov. 24 from 9–11 p.m. ET/PT on CBS.
Singer/songwriter Noah Cyrus—a scion of a musical family that includes Billy Ray and Miley—details the road to her nomination for Best New Artist at the 2021 GRAMMY Awards show, which includes Ben Howard, John Mayer and a well of emotional honesty.
Three-time GRAMMY nominee Doja Cat tells GRAMMY.com about how she's preparing for her upcoming performance on the GRAMMY stage at the 2021 GRAMMY Awards show.
One of rap's breakout stars of 2020, Jack Harlow discusses his first GRAMMY nomination, adjusting to the visibility of fame and the everlasting staying power of "Whats Poppin."
Actress and singer Lauren Patten tells GRAMMY.com about the "surreal" and "shocking" moment when she found out about her nomination for Best Musical Theater Album for her performance in the Broadway smash, "Jagged Little Pill."
Martín Perna and Duke Amayo of Brooklyn Afrobeat ensemble Antibalas relive the exciting and proud moment when they found out about their nomination for Best Global Music Album at the 2021 GRAMMYs Awards Show.
The collaborative song celebrates the omnipresent and all-powerful love of God and faith.
The heartwarming track sees the contemporary Christian music singer/songwriter putting her faith front and center.
Like so many other artists, COVID-19 put a sudden halt on their packed, globe-trotting schedule. The pause and new perspective have proven productive for them, and resulted in a lot of new, yet-to-be-released music.
Introduced by licensed therapist and media personality Spirit, who offers sage words about the power of music, the four-time GRAMMY-nominated gospel singer-songwriter delivers a much-needed, uplifting performance of her inspiring 2020 song.
In the inaugural episode of our newly launched History Of video series, GRAMMY.com explores the seminal Watts Summer Festival, a grassroots event founded in 1966 in Los Angeles that's celebrated Black heritage and culture for more than 50 years.
We caught up with the South Los Angeles artist ahead of the August release of his debut studio album, 'SuperGood,' to talk new music, dream collaborations, celebrating Black music and artists and more.
In our recent interview, the U.K. singer/guitarist told GRAMMY.com that his upcoming third album "is maybe the most positive, but also the most personal music I've ever written."
The iconic supermodel and longtime friend of Prince celebrates his life at "Let's Go Crazy: The GRAMMY Salute To Prince," airing on CBS on April 21.
In the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, 18-time GRAMMY winner Paul McCartney accepts the GRAMMY for Best Original Score Written For A Motion Picture Or A Television Special for the 1970 Beatles documentary, "Let It Be," at the 13th GRAMMY Awards in 1971.
Watch the GRAMMY-winning rock guitarist perform "The Cross" and "Let's Go Crazy" at The GRAMMY Salute To Prince, airing on CBS on April 21.