In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch the powerhouse songstress accept her Best New Artist gramophone.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch Mexican icon Vicente Fernández's entertaining acceptance speech thanking his fans for their long-time support during his first-ever Latin GRAMMY win.
The Puerto Rican rapper gave a speech about what he feels music should be. "Art is made to be a reflection... I made this song without fear of being vulnerable," he said.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, witness the magic of the late GRAMMY- and Latin-GRAMMY-winning salsa great during her acceptance speech for Best Salsa Album at the 3rd Latin GRAMMY Awards.
At the 1997 GRAMMYs, the soundtrack received 11 GRAMMY nominations—including Album Of The Year—and won Best R&B Song for the Whitney Houston-sung lead single "Exhale (Shoop Shoop)."
Watch the latest episode of GRAMMY.com's History Of video series above to learn more about the inconspicuous West Los Angeles gem, located just down the street from the Recording Academy headquarters.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch the electric New York City rock quartet accept their second-ever golden gramophone at the 33rd GRAMMY Awards.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, witness the King of Blues accept his first of 15 career GRAMMYs.
Look back at how the Havana native began her career as a teenager performing at cabarets and destroying the competition at singing contents on her way to building a legendary career capped off by three GRAMMY Awards, four Latin GRAMMY Awards and a Recording Academy Lifetime Achievement Award.
Calma Carmona, Leslie Cartaya and Jeimy Osorio talk about their identity and how it impacts their music.
As technology is helping Latin artists break barriers like never before, Latinx journalists are helping break barriers in music journalism and media as well.
This conversation provides insight on the different perspectives of the “Latinx experience,” industry trends, support groups and resources.
The inspirational No. 1 hit was recorded for her 1985 self-titled debut album (which also went to No. 1) and was originally recorded by fellow GRAMMY-winning Arista artist George Benson in 1977.
Licensed clinical social worker and therapist Cecilia Esquivel, LCSW-C explores the role of music in the social injustice movements of Latin America in this installment of the Quick Conversation series presented by the Recording Academy’s Washington, D.C. chapter.
Latin GRAMMY-nominated singer Lucía Parker shares the heritage, influence and evolution of worship music in Latin America and Spanish-speaking communities in the United States.