The Kentucky Headhunters accept the GRAMMY for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Male on behalf of Eric Clapton at the 33rd GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 20, 1991, in New York.
Love is in the air in the latest edition of ReImagined At Home, as singer/songwriter WYATT warmly covers Eric Clapton's GRAMMY-winning 1996 single "Change the World."
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, watch Lauryn Hill accept the GRAMMY for Best New Artist at the 41st GRAMMY Awards—with a little help from the Book of Psalms.
In our recent interview, the U.K. singer/guitarist told GRAMMY.com that his upcoming third album "is maybe the most positive, but also the most personal music I've ever written."
"Sonny Boy Slim" himself riffs on what he learned by sharing the stage with Eric Clapton and his Beatles cover collaboration with Junkie XL.
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 have presented an impressive array of performers over the years. From Mariah Carey and Ricky Martin to Red Hot Chili Peppers, No Doubt and M.C. Hammer, take a look back at GRAMMY performers from the 1990s.
Rick Springfield accepts the GRAMMY for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Male at the 24th GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 24, 1982, in Los Angeles.
Eric Clapton accepts the GRAMMY for Best Male Pop Vocal Performance at the 39th GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 26, 1997, in New York.
Billy Joel accepts the GRAMMY for Best Rock Vocal Performance, Male at the 23rd GRAMMY Awards on Feb. 25, 1981, in Los Angeles.