Winning Best Male Pop Vocal Performance for his early hit "Your Body Is A Wonderland," watch John Mayer accept his golden gramophone, awarded to him by Kim Cattrall and Sean "Puffy" Combs.
The inspirational No. 1 hit was recorded for her 1985 self-titled debut album (which also went to No. 1) and was originally recorded by fellow GRAMMY-winning Arista artist George Benson in 1977.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, we revisit the iconic soul singer's second Record Of The Year GRAMMY for "Killing Me Softly With His Song" at the 1974 GRAMMYs.
In his acceptance speech, he offers thanks to his family and "the jiggiest wife in the world, Jada Pinkett Smith."
For the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, we look back at country queen Carrie Underwood's Best New Artist win at the 49th GRAMMY Awards in 2007.
The Southern rap legend won the GRAMMY award for his fifth studio album, Release Therapy, which came out in September 2006 on Disturbing tha Peace/Def Jam.
In our latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, journey back to 1978 when country-pop great Kenny Rogers won Best Country Vocal Performance, Male, for "Lucille" at the 20th GRAMMY Awards.
The art-pop queen accepted the award—presented by Jennifer Lopez and Jerry Seinfeld—rocking a dramatic red kimono-sleeved dress and fierce red lips in the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, revisit the "With Or Without You" act's first GRAMMY wins for their fifth studio album, 'The Joshua Tree,' at the 30th GRAMMY Awards.
Following the release of their major-label debut single, "Chicken Fried," and the subsequent album, The Foundation, the Georgia country outfit had arrived.
Back at the 2000 GRAMMYs, J.Lo received her first nomination and turned heads with her iconic plunging palm-print dress.
In 2012, in tribute to the late, great Whitney Houston, Jennifer Hudson took the GRAMMY Stage to perform a moving rendition of "I Will Always Love You." Relive the moment here, in our latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, rock 'n' roll icons Chuck Berry and Little Richard present Wonder—and his beaming mother—with the GRAMMY for Best Male R&B Vocal Performance for "Superstition."
In the latest edition of GRAMMY Rewind, we revisit the night the Quincy-Jones-produced, mega-star-studded charity single won big at the 1986 GRAMMYs.