Look back at how Havana native Celia Cruz became an icon on her way to three GRAMMY Awards, four Latin GRAMMY Awards and a Recording Academy Lifetime Achievement Award.
In the latest episode of For The Record, learn how disco maverick Sylvester crafted Step II, a touchstone of the genre and a clarion call for LGBTQ+ culture.
In the latest episode of For The Record, learn how Alicia Keys crafted a masterpiece in her 2001 genre-blurring debut album, Songs in A Minor.
In the latest episode of For The Record, GRAMMY.com explores the making of Marvin Gaye's classic, GRAMMY-nominated 1971 album, What's Going On, which features some of the legendary singer's most iconic songs, including "What's Going On," "Mercy Mercy Me (The Ecology)," and the GRAMMY-nominated "Inner City Blues (Make Me Wanna Holler)."
Sticky Fingers, the Rolling Stones' chart-topping 1971 album, is an essential and dangerous rock and roll project that marked a rebirth for the iconic band.
Released in 2006, Stadium Arcadium, Red Hot Chili Peppers' four-time GRAMMY-winning masterpiece, is an ambitious project from one of the most daring rock bands of their generation.
Released in Europe in 1996, Backstreet Boys' self-titled debut album solidified the iconic pop group as global stars and pivoted pop music into its prime. An international chart-topper, the album created the formula for boy bands as we know them today.
Janet Jackson's GRAMMY-winning seventh album, All For You, released two decades ago this year, was a healing session that solidified her as an unshakeable icon.
Released 20 years ago this month, 'In My Memory' recalls an era when Tiësto was proudly the king of trance.
When they first approached creating The Score, The Fugees were hoping to win the battle. Twenty-five years later—as shown in the latest episode of For The Record—we see now that they won the war.
As 2Pac's final album to be released during his lifetime, All Eyez On Me saw the rapper embracing his "Thug Life" style and image, while also offering a sprawling look at one of rap's brightest artists ever
Backed by a classic Motown-ish stomp, the alt-pop singer/songwriter LP performs her pleading, yearning 2020 single "The One That You Love."
Take a moment to reflect and salute the members of the music community who we lost in 2020.
A 2021 GRAMMY Hall Of Fame inductee, The Low End Theory, released in 1991, saw A Tribe Called Quest reinvent the wheel yet again, marrying the sounds of jazz and hip-hop and solidifying the group's artistic legacy.
Revered as one of the greatest albums of all time, Carole King's 1971 chart-topping, multiplatinum classic Tapestry solidified the singer/songwriter genre and forever cemented her as an iconic artist and songwriter.
Released in January 2011, 21 expanded Adele's sound across timeless heartbreak songs, including "Rolling In The Deep" and "Someone Like You," and crowned the English singer/songwriter a star.