Look back at the remarkable life and music of the "Prince Of Song," José José, one year after his death in the latest edition of For The Record.
Relive Lisa Loeb & Nine Stories' 1995 major-label debut containing some of the indie-rock mainstay's most recognizable songs such as "Stay (I Missed You)," "Taffy" and "Do You Sleep?"
Relive the magic of Santana's 1970 sophomore album containing some of the band's most recognizable songs such as "Black Magic Woman" and "Oye Como Va."
The Oklahoma City alt-rock legends' critically acclaimed seventh album was released Sept. 19, 1995 and was their last to feature guitarist Ronald Jones.
Ahead of the highly anticipated release of their debut LP, 'BLACKPINK: The Album,' in October, revisit their swift ascension to the global superstars they are today.
Jackson and producer Quincy Jones' pop dominance began with the GRAMMY-winning, record-breaking Off the Wall, released Aug. 10, 1979.
Did you know Ángela Aguilar is not only the daughter of GRAMMY- and Latin GRAMMY-winning singer Pepe Aguilar, but also the granddaughter of Mexican singer/actors Antonio Aguilar and Flor Silvestre? Learn more about her in the latest edition of For The Record
Go way back with the "WAP" rapper to trace her record-breaking rise to the top in the latest edition of For The Record.
Celebrate 35 years since the initial release of Houston's first of a record-setting seven straight No. 1 hits, "Saving All My Love For You."
Did you know that BTS' incredible rise in popularity has led to an increase in tourism in South Korea? Find out more about the biggest K-pop band in the world in the latest edition of For The Record: BTS.
Celebrate 40 years of AC/DC's classic album Back In Black, originally released on July 25, 1980.
From Gil Scott-Heron's Pieces Of A Man album, "The Revolution Will Not Be Televised" was inducted into the GRAMMY Hall Of Fame in 2014, two years after the influential artist received a posthumous Recording Academy Lifetime Achievement Award in 2012.
Take a look back at Nina Simone's 1969 anthem, which was featured on her 1970 album, Black Gold.
Take a look back at Public Enemy's best-known song, which originally dropped as part of the soundtrack to Spike Lee's 1989 film 'Do The Right Thing.'
The Kansas City-bred singer/harpist spoke to the Recording Academy about his albums, reimagining "Toxic" on the harp and more.