Host Charlie Travers takes you on a tour of the music and culture of Los Angeles, stopping along the way at some of the city's most memorable neighborhoods, shops, hangouts, and hotspots.
In a full-circle moment, Recording Academy President/CEO championed themes of celebration and excellence during his telecast remarks.
After her 2017 "Up Close & Personal" interview, the GRAMMY winner treated her audience to her latest new release.
Michael Jackson's 'Bad' came out in 1987 and now 30 years later Garrett looks back over the behind-the-scenes process that resulted in a great hit.
Watch David Foster receive the Architects of Sound Award and perform a selection of his hits from Earth, Wind & Fire, Whitney Houston and more.
Halfway through their sixth decade as a band, iconic British psychedelic pop legends the Zombies still deliver.
Dan Auerbach stopped by the GRAMMY Museum at L.A. Live for a special live-streamed conversation with Museum Executive Director Scott Goldman.
Melissa Etheridge discusses how her recent artist management change became the spark behind her decision to do an album of covers of some of the most famous songs to come out of the venerable Memphis, Tenn.-based label Stax Records, a formative corner in the history of the early Memphis rock and soul sound.
Sheryl Crow discusses making music and raising children in the age of technology and to talk about her new album, Be Myself, and performed several songs, including the hits "Everyday Is A Winding Road" and "If It Makes You Happy."
Hear GRAMMY winner Sting discuss his forthcoming studio album 57th & 9th.
Learn what the GRAMMY-nominated producer/DJ has to say about his Netflix documentary, I'll Sleep When I'm Dead.
Get caught up on the history of reggae music with a panel of world class reggae artists at the GRAMMY Museum.
Determined to go beyond his Jonas Brothers beginnings and achieve a lifetime in music, Nick won't let himself forget that fortune and hard work have already been on his side.
"Souvenirs," "Sam Stone," "Speed Of The Sound Of Loneliness," and "Paradise" give a flavor of why Prine's songs are loved.
Interviewed at the GRAMMY Museum, the singer/songwriters confess that they don't know where their songs truly come from because there is no fixed method to it.