“When Barack and I first came to Washington, we decided that it was time to shake things up a little bit. We wanted to do everything we could to make the White House the ‘People’s House,” Mrs. Obama said.
The GRAMMYS have just changed the game, at least in relation to what songs can be nominated for awards.
Jennifer Nettles, Kacey Musgraves, Sugarland, Taylor Swift, Jerrod Niemann: Hell hath no fury like a songwriter scorned.
The Recording Academy is “proud to honor Lady Antebellum for their artistry and inventiveness in the country arena as well as their philanthropic efforts to make a difference for disadvantaged children here and abroad.”
Drake is calling out Macklemore for, what he believes, was a not-so-convincing apology text to Kendrick in regards to his Best Rap Album win.
Why is the guy who swept all the rap categories at the GRAMMYs hated by rap fans? How can a guy who wrote a song about marriage equality be hated by those who also support gay marriage? We’ve got some answers.
Kendrick Lamar might have gone home empty handed at Sunday night’s GRAMMYs, but he’s not letting it getting him down. Instead he’s embracing the art of positive thinking.
Lorde has earned love and support from America, but her heart will always belong to New Zealand. And her motherland returned the favor, by having her back when the Lorde birthers come out swinging.
“I’m sorry he was upset,” GRAMMY Executive Producer Ken Ehrlich said. “I was really thrilled that we were finally getting him on the Grammys.
When Miley Cyrus takes the stage in New York City tonight (Jan. 28) for the latest edition of MTV’s long-running Unplugged series, she’ll be joined by someone who could teach even her a thing or two about controversial pop: Madonna.
In our Inside Album of the Year mini-documentary on Random Access Memories, we made a case for not only Daft Punk’s win last night, but the influential role they’ve played in music across numerous genres throughout their comparatively brief history.
Two-and-a-half minutes into the track, Lamar enters rapping about martians, tater tots and wanting to be the first rapper on Mars.
GRAMMY viewers only got a tiny taste of music’s biggest night’s final act featuring Nine Inch Nails, Queens of the Stone Age, Lindsey Buckingham and Dave Grohol, and Trent Reznor is none too happy about it.
“You got robbed. I wanted you to win. It’s weird and sucks that I robbed you.”
“The GRAMMYs actually heard the song and they stepped up right beside me, saying, ‘Hey, we hear you. We get it. We’re with you.”
This year it seemed like the words “And the GRAMMY goes too” were hardly uttered during the night’s live broadcast, leaving plenty of room for the performances, which there were 20 of. All of which we ranked.