Artists across generations and genres convened to celebrate the life of Aretha Franklin for "Aretha! A GRAMMY Celebration For The Queen Of Soul," a televised special hosted by Tyler Perry.
The evening featured moving performances and tributes from John Legend, Jennifer Hudson, Yolanda Adams, Alicia Keys, Chloe x Halle, Brandi Carlile, Patti LaBelle, Smokey Robinson, H.E.R., Janelle Monáe and many more.
Ireland-born, Los Angeles-based engineer, producer and songwriter Lynne Earls believes that the best music is made when you're able to get out of your head and into a flow where "you're working from your instincts."
She runs EMP Studios in Hollywood, and has worked with a range of indie artists, including GRAMMY-winning Canadian singer/songwriter k.d. lang and GRAMMY-nominated Brazilian jazz music power couple Airto Moreira and Flora Purim.
In the latest rendition of Where Do You Keep Your GRAMMY, the Tallahassee, Fla. rapper, who won Best R&B Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal for "Blame It" at the 52nd GRAMMY Awards and Best Rap Song for "Good Life" at the 50th GRAMMY Awards, talks about what his GRAMMY wins mean to him.
GRAMMY-nominated rapper Travis Scott gave an outstanding performance at the 2019 GRAMMY Awards, performing an Astroworld medley of "Stop Trying To Be God" and "No Bystanders." He came joined by electronic musician James Blake and Earth, Wind & Fire's Philip Bailey.
Celebrate hip-hop and jump on the red carpet with the Recording Academy at the annual Roc Nation brunch in Los Angeles. Watch the 61st Annual GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Feb. 10 on CBS.
See all the highlights from the 2019 MusiCares Person of the Year Gala honoring Dolly Parton, including performances, speeches and a special finale from Queen Of Country herself. Watch the 61st Annual GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Feb. 10 on CBS.
The 61st GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 10 is just days away, and to get fans even more excited, the Recording Academy is taking them behind the scenes with first-time GRAMMY nominee Ella Mai for a music video collaboration featuring her hit single "Boo'd Up."
Watch how the Recording Academy and Ella Mai put together this elaborate project in the above video, and tune into the 61st GRAMMY Awards to see Ella Mai and more of your favorite artists.
To watch Mai's video, go to grammysevolving.com.
"Every time I've won a GRAMMY, it's been a thrill—that never gets old," says four-time GRAMMY-winning song parodist and comedian "Weird Al" Yankovick in the latest edition of Where Do You Keep Your GRAMMY?
This year, at the 61st GRAMMY Awards, Yankovic is up for another trophy: Best Boxed Or Special Limited Edition Package for Squeeze Box: The Complete Works Of "Weird Al" Yankovic.
Check out where Yankovic stores his four GRAMMYs, and don’t forget to tune in to the 61st GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Feb. 10 on CBS.
Jennifer Lee aka TOKiMONSTA is up for her first GRAMMY Award this year, for Best Dance/Electronic Album for Lune Rouge. While she has been experimenting with beats and sounds and sharing her music with the world since her first EP in 2009, she didn't always think her love of music would ever be more than a hobby. In the second episode of the Recording Academy's Behind The Board, which looks at the producers and other creatives behind the studio board, Lee dives into how she went from a music lover to full-time creator.
Megadeth were nominated 12 times before finally taking home GRAMMY gold for Best Metal Performance at the 59th GRAMMY Awards. Bassist and co-founder David Ellefson takes us into his home in Arizona to show where he keeps his GRAMMY Award.
"We've never written songs to win GRAMMYs, or any awards quite honestly," says Ellefson. "We just write songs. And it seems like if we like them, our fans like them."
The 19th Latin GRAMMY Awards were a big night for Spanish rising star Rosalía. The singer, who is recognized for bringing Spain's flamenco music to the world stage, won her first-ever GRAMMY awards and used her acceptance speech for the Best Fusion/ Urban Interpretation category to thank the women who paved the way for her.
Two giants in their respective crafts, John Prine and Bill Murray, swap songs and stories about the early days in Chicago crossing paths with the likes of John Belushi, Steve Goodman and Kris Kristofferson. In this intimate Up Close & Personal conversation presented by the Recording Academy Nashville Chapter, the duo also talk as songwriting, improvisational comedy, record deals, friendship, and more.
You've heard the bounce beat or bounce icons like Big Freedia and the late Magnolia Shorty on Beyoncé's "Formation" and Drake's "In My Feelings." Now, the Recording Academy's original music travel series On Location will take you to the birthplace of it all: New Orleans.
What does it take to throw a concert? From the DJ and live band to the venue and the onstage visuals and even down to wardrobe, you love to watch your favorite artists live, but what goes into making the spectacular sets and intimate vibes? How much does an artist prepare to deliver an experience? For Hussle's show, it comes down to using both a live band and a DJ, the cost of a video wall, the amount of time he takes to do his sound check, the chains he decides to rock and more.