Watch Aguilera and other artists discuss the most memorable performances in GRAMMY history on the TV special "GRAMMYs Greatest Stories: A 60th Anniversary Special," airing Friday, Nov. 24 from 9–11 p.m. ET/PT on CBS.
For today's episode of GRAMMY Rewind, GRAMMY.com celebrates eternal pop diva Christina Aguilera's 40th birthday by revisiting her Best New Artist win at the 2000 GRAMMYs.
Featured on her 2020 debut album, Real Life, the song promotes powerful lyrics about reclaiming your power and feeling validated in your own strength and worth, Anthony says.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY.com's For The Record series, we explore the enduring cheer of the GRAMMY-winning pop/R&B icon's song.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch a clip of their full acceptance speech in which both RiRi and Hova look fresh in a tux and blue ballet-inspired frock, respectively.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch the powerhouse songstress accept her Best New Artist gramophone.
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.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, we revisit the iconic soul singer's second Record Of The Year GRAMMY for "Killing Me Softly With His Song" at the 1974 GRAMMYs.
"You gotta figure out new ways to live life, and it's making me a better person. As messed up as the circumstances are, you can always find the good," Ambré says in the video.
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.
"Shoes on, get up in the morn,'" because it's time to rock and roll to the K-pop supergroup's purple-hued, disco-nodding live rendition of "Dynamite," their new English-language single.
Ahead of the highly anticipated release of their debut LP, 'BLACKPINK: The Album,' in October, revisit their swift ascension to the global superstars they are today.
Jackson and producer Quincy Jones' pop dominance began with the GRAMMY-winning, record-breaking Off the Wall, released Aug. 10, 1979.
The art-pop queen accepted the award—presented by Jennifer Lopez and Jerry Seinfeld—rocking a dramatic red kimono-sleeved dress and fierce red lips in the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind.
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."