For the latest GRAMMY.com poll, we'd like to know what your biggest music-related intention is for 2021.
The 2021 GRAMMYs have been rescheduled to Sunday, March 14, 2021.
From Quincy Jones to Madvillain (a.k.a. MF Doom and Madlib) to Gustavo Cerati, the Latinx dream pop trio share some of their favorite records.
The ex-Traffic guitarist has played with everyone from Jimi Hendrix to George Harrison to Fleetwood Mac—now, he's taken another stab at his classic 1970 debut solo album.
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues to rock the music industry, GRAMMY.com reached out to a few musicians to see how they were spending their days indoors.
The pianist-harpist's home-recorded album, featuring Joe Henderson, Pharoah Sanders, Ron Carter and Ben Riley, is otherworldly yet drenched in the blues.
One of the most interesting music films of the year, Stardust has zero aspirations to embody the big Bowie biopic daydream, instead offering an intriguing, arty interpretation of an era that ultimately helped shape the sound and style of Ziggy Stardust.
For the film, Winter and his team combed through more than 1,000 hours of footage to capture the complicated essence of one of the most groundbreaking rock experimentalists.
Partly thanks to label disputes and delays, the former Outkast MC left four singles off his classic debut album; deep cuts of the digital era, they collectively showcase Big Boi's evolution as a solo artist.