For the latest episode of GRAMMY.com's Up Close & Personal artist interview series, we catch up with Los Angeles-born left-field rapper/singer Duckwrth, ahead of his debut studio album, SuperGood (out in August). The "Crush" artist discusses two of his latest singles—"Coming Closer," featuring Julia Romana & G.L.A.M., and "Find A Way," featuring Alex Mali, Radio Ahlee and BAYLI, as well as the upcoming LP.
He also shares what it felt like to have his track "MICHULL." placed on Issa Rae's HBO series "Insecure," how he believes the music industry can better support Black artists and more.
For the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, GRAMMY.com celebrates Zac Brown's birthday today (July 31) by revisiting the 52nd GRAMMY Awards in 2010, when Zac Brown Band took home the coveted Best New Artist win.
That same year, the Georgia country band was also nominated for Best Country Album for their 2008 major-label debut LP, The Foundation, and Best Country Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocals for "Chicken Fried." To date, the beloved group has won three GRAMMYs, including Best Country Album for 2012's Uncaged at the 55th GRAMMY Awards in 2013.
Iranian and Swedish singer/songwriter Snoh Aalegra delivers an artful and soulful stripped-down take on her latest single, "DYING 4 YOUR LOVE" for Press Play At Home.
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.
In the latest edition of Press Play At Home, Pittsburgh, Pa., native Kenzie performs a stripped down version of "Exhale," which was produced by Ojivolta and the Monsters & Strangerz and features nine-time GRAMMY nominee Sia. The song is reminder to relax and take a deep breath during these challenging times. Kenzie is set to release a new EP soon.
In this special report, violinists and activists Lee England, Ashanti Floyd and Jeff Hughes discuss what happened in Aurora, Colo., during last month's protests of the death of Elijah McClain and the violin vigil that went from peaceful to problematic. Hosted by GRAMMY.com Editor-in-Chief Justin Dwayne Joseph, Heavy Rotation is an on-going series that features a rotating panel of music creators and professionals that represent minority and marginalized communities tackling a series of hard-hitting topics impacting the industry at large.
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.
Peruvian songwriting master and 3-time Latin GRAMMY-winning artist Gian Marco delivers an intimate version of his chart-topping hit song "Hoy" for the Recording Academy's Press Play At Home. Recorded and released by GRAMMY and Latin GRAMMY-winning artist Gloria Estefan on her 2003 album Unwrapped, "Hoy" is a reflection of how Marco feels every time he returns home to Peru.
Revisit the revolutionary poem and song Gil Scott-Heron penned in 1970 as bold call-to-action for change in a racially divided America. From 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.
In the latest episode of GRAMMY Rewind, rock 'n' roll icons Chuck Berry and Little Richard present Stevie Wonder—and his beaming mother—with the GRAMMY for Best Male R&B Vocal Performance for "Superstition."
The groovy "Superstition," released in October 1972 on Tamla/Motown as the lead single to Wonder's 15th studio album, Talking Book, won for Best Rhythm & Blues Song that night. "You Are The Sunshine Of My Life," the album's second and only additional single, won for Best Pop Vocal Performance, Male.
Later in the night, Wonder's next album, Innervisions, released in August 1973, less than a year after Talking Book, would win the prestigious Album Of The Year gramophone, rounding out an epic run at the 1974 GRAMMYs.
For the latest edition of GRAMMY.com's Press Play At Home video series, Haitian-American singer and comedian Jessie Woo brings upbeat island vibes with a Miami rooftop performance of her track "Vacation." The breezy song is from her 2019 EP, Moods Of A Cancer, and features lyrics in English and Haitian Kreyòl.
To celebrate the incoming new member class, GRAMMY.com Editor-In-Chief Justin Joseph hosts a moderated discussion titled "Your Academy: Welcoming the 2020 New Member Class." Featuring new invitees and existing members, the conversation showcases an authentic look into what it means to be a member of the Academy, the important initiatives worked on year-round, progress members hope to see within the Academy, and diversity and inclusion in the music industry at large.
The Texas Chapter brought together some of the region’s most influential and respected members of the Black community to amplify their voices among its membership, shine a light on racial issues in America, and discuss effective ways to drive change in our communities through advocacy and creativity.
For the latest episode of our ReImagined cover series, rising Los Angeles pop artist Will Jay brings lively melodrama to *NSYNC's 2000 GRAMMY-nominated classic "Bye Bye Bye." The 24-year-old crooner delivers enough emotion and flair for all five band members, stamping the Y2K gem with his honest and emotional brand of pop.
Back at the 2001 GRAMMYs, the beloved boy band earned three GRAMMY nominations, including Record Of The Year and Best Pop Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal for "Bye Bye Bye" and Best Pop Vocal Album for No Strings Attached. Jay released his debut album, Perfectionist, this June.