Learn how the Queen of Soul, Aretha Franklin, became a towering figure in Black music and earned "Respect" every step of the way.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch the legendary Stevie Wonder win the GRAMMY for Album of the Year for Innervisions at the 16th GRAMMY Awards in 1974.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch the legendary jazz singer win Best Jazz Vocal Album at the 47th GRAMMY Awards in 2005 for her album R.S.V.P. (Rare Songs, Very Personal).
Accompanied by piano and backed by riveting images of social justice struggles, Cynthia Erivo performed John Lennon's evergreen 1970 peace anthem "Imagine"
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Flashback, watch astonished artists from across the decades win the Song Of The Year category, one of the most prestigious awards every year at the GRAMMYs.
For the first episode of GRAMMY Rewind in 2021, GRAMMY.com travels back to 1977, when the First Lady of Song, Ella Fitzgerald, took home her eighth GRAMMY win.
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)."
The latest edition of GRAMMY.com's History Of video series, learn more about the long-standing music venue.
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.
The third episode of GRAMMY.com's History Of video series tells the story of a glitzy music show that featured the biggest artists of the moment, backed by the fabulous Solid Gold Dancers.
Jackson and producer Quincy Jones' pop dominance began with the GRAMMY-winning, record-breaking Off the Wall, released Aug. 10, 1979.
In the inaugural episode of our newly launched History Of video series, GRAMMY.com explores the seminal Watts Summer Festival, a grassroots event founded in 1966 in Los Angeles that's celebrated Black heritage and culture for more than 50 years.
In the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, we revisit the night the Quincy-Jones-produced, mega-star-studded charity single won big at the 1986 GRAMMYs.
Watch the '70s yacht rock power couple accept their Record Of The Year win from Stevie Wonder, for their classic hit "Love Will Keep Us Together."
In the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, 18-time GRAMMY winner Paul McCartney accepts the GRAMMY for Best Original Score Written For A Motion Picture Or A Television Special for the 1970 Beatles documentary, "Let It Be," at the 13th GRAMMY Awards in 1971.