Music's Biggest Night is set to return to New York City for the 60th GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Jan. 28, 2018, marking the first time the telecast will air from New York's Madison Square Garden in 15 years. From David Bowie and Michael Jackson to Whitney Houston and Bruce Springsteen, look back at these 13 unforgettable GRAMMY moments from past shows in the Big Apple.
David Bowie to Whitney Houston: Classic NYC GRAMMY moments
Interviewed before "GRAMMY Salute To Music Legends," the Velvet Underground's John Cale talks about the band's sound, "Sunday Morning" and incorporating profanity into their music.
One of this year's biggest breakthrough singer/songwriters regaled a sold-out audience at the GRAMMY Museum with the story behind his No. 1 hit.
GRAMMY nominee gives high praise to the High Priestess of Soul.
The successful songwriter and emerging solo artist shares the story behind the title track of her Starfire EP.
Fifteen years ago, the Latin GRAMMY winner performed his hit single "Quisera Ser" at the 44th GRAMMY Awards with a little help from the R&B trio.
Ahead of "GRAMMY Salute To Music Legends," Wilson and Simpson describe what makes honoree Sly Stone so special.
Jared Watson and David Foral of Huntington Beach-based reggae group Dirty Heads reveal the life lessons of positivity and staying healthy that informed their newest album Swim Team.
GRAMMY nominee gives an exclusive performance of her hit "Malibu" at Recording Academy headquarters.
Atlanta's hottest name in hip-hop tells how he thinks Jay-Z has been able to remain relevant in the ever-changing game.
The One Direction alumnus shares the story on how he approached the GRAMMY-winning country singer/songwriter.
GRAMMY winner Franklin previews his "GRAMMY Salute To Music Legends" tribute to the gospel icon Caesar.
R&B singer/songwriter opens up about how film is one of her greatest creative inspirations.
Take a look at the New York natives' duet history.
GRAMMY-nominated singer/songwriter/composer Rufus Wainwright gives us the scoop on his latest opera, "Hadrian," and why opera does well in "tragic times."