Jordan Zevon accepts the GRAMMY for Best Rock Performance Duo or Group on behalf of Warren Zevon and Bruce Springsteen at the 46th GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 8, 2004, in Los Angeles.
What's the scariest song of all time? From Tom Waits and Warren Zevon to scary scores and nursey rhymes, a variety of artists weigh in with their pick.
Take a look back at memorable moments in GRAMMY history that tug at the heartstrings. Who will move us next? Watch the 59th GRAMMY Awards on Sunday, Feb. 12, 2017, on CBS at 8 p.m. ET/PT.
The GRAMMY Awards has the unique power to harness fans, artists and social media, spur music sales and spark a global conversation.
The GRAMMY Awards have presented an impressive array of performers over the years. From Britney Spears, U2 and Katy Perry to Eminem, Prince and Beyoncé, take a look back at GRAMMY performers from the 2000s. How many memorable performances do you recognize from the chronological list below?
The GRAMMY Awards have presented an impressive array of performers over the years. From Justin Bieber, Drake and Taylor Swift to Bruno Mars, Rihanna and the Foo Fighters, take a look back at GRAMMY performers from the 2010s.
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.
Lena Horne and Quincy Jones accept the GRAMMY for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Solo on behalf of Bruce Springsteen at the 30th GRAMMY Awards on March 2, 1988, in New York.
Bruce Springsteen accepts the GRAMMY for Best Contemporary Folk Album at the 39th GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 26, 1997, in New York.