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.
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.
Jackson and producer Quincy Jones' pop dominance began with the GRAMMY-winning, record-breaking Off the Wall, released Aug. 10, 1979.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, rock 'n' roll icons Chuck Berry and Little Richard present Wonder—and his beaming mother—with the GRAMMY for Best Male R&B Vocal Performance for "Superstition."
Prine talks about playing his earliest material, now-legendary songs like "Sam Stone," for audiences who didn't quite know what to make of him, plus some of the musical icons he met on his first trip to New York.
Rooted in theories of the paranormal, the iconic trio's 1983 album – their final studio effort – became a classic.
Watch Bruno Mars & Co. accept Song Of The Year at the 60th GRAMMY Awards.
Did you see the milestone 60th GRAMMY Awards? ICYMI: Take a look back at the standout moments from the telecast.
Watch James Corden do Carpool Karaoke New York-style with Sting and Shaggy.
Learn how Julia Michaels reacted to her first GRAMMY nomination.
Meet the nominees for Song Of The Year for the 60th GRAMMY Awards, taking place Jan. 28, 2018, in New York City.
The GRAMMY Awards have presented an impressive array of performers over the years. From Michael Jackson and Prince to Sting, Eurythmics and Whitney Houston, take a look back at GRAMMY performers from the 1980s.
Ed Sheeran and Amy Wadge accept the GRAMMY for Song Of The Year at the 58th Annual GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 15, 2016, in Los Angeles.
The GRAMMY Awards has the unique power to harness fans, artists and social media, spur music sales and spark a global conversation.