A look back at a collection of memorable LOL moments in GRAMMY history. Who will make us laugh next? Watch the 59th GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Feb. 12, 2017, on CBS at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
Watch a cappella group Pentatonix perform the Bee Gees' "Too Much Heaven" as they prepare for The Recording Academy's 40th-anniversary celebration of the landmark Saturday Night Fever film soundtrack, and learn why they resonate with
From the Beatles, Jackson 5 and David Bowie to Natalie Cole, Bette Midler and Cher, see what music's biggest stars wore at the GRAMMYs in the 1960s and 1970s.
At the 2017 GRAMMYs on the Hill Awards on April 5, GRAMMY winner Keith Urban was recognized with the Recording Artists' Coalition Award for his contributions to the music community and music education programs. Sens.
(Barbra Streisand and Paul Williams and Joe Brooks tie for the GRAMMY for Song Of The Year at the 20th GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 23, 1978, in Los Angeles.)
Barbra Streisand: I just realized something.
Paul Williams: Yeah?
Streisand: Well, two things.
From Whitney Houston and Michael Jackson to Cyndi Lauper, U2 and the Beastie Boys, see what music's biggest stars wore at the GRAMMYs in the 1980s.
The GRAMMY Awards have presented an impressive array of performers over the years. From Mariah Carey and Ricky Martin to Red Hot Chili Peppers, No Doubt and M.C. Hammer, take a look back at GRAMMY performers from the 1990s.
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.
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 Janet Jackson and Madonna to the Backstreet Boys, Alanis Morrissette and MC Hammer, see what music's biggest stars wore at the GRAMMYs in the 1990s.