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26th Annual Grammy Awards

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

26th Annual Grammy Awards
Date February 28, 1984
Location Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles
Hosted by John Denver
Most awards Michael Jackson (8)
Most nominations Michael Jackson (12)
Television/radio coverage
Network CBS
Viewership 51.67 million viewers[1]

The 26th Annual Grammy Awards were held on February 28, 1984, at Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles, and were broadcast live on American television. They recognized accomplishments by musicians from the year 1983. Michael Jackson won a record eight awards during the show.[2][3]

Album of the Year and Record of the Year went to Quincy Jones and Michael Jackson for Thriller, and Song of the Year went to The Police for "Every Breath You Take".

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • MICHAEL JACKSON 26th ANNUAL GRAMMY AWARDS 1984 8 GRAMMYs ( español )
  • Michael Jackson: 26th Annual Grammy Awards (1984) Parte 2
  • Joan Rivers and Culture Club at the 26th GRAMMY Awards | GRAMMYs
  • Michael Jackson's GRAMMY Moments | GRAMMYs
  • 56th GRAMMY Awards - 'Music Unleashes Us: Drive' | GRAMMYs

Transcription

Contents

Ratings

The 26th Grammys had the highest ratings in its history with 51.67 million viewers, a record unmatched as of 2016.[1] Donna Summer opened the show with She Works Hard for the Money, and a tribute to working women.

Performers

Artist(s) Song(s)
Donna Summer "She Works Hard for the Money"
Big Country "In a Big Country"
Bonnie Tyler "Total Eclipse of the Heart"
Chuck Berry
with George Thorogood & Stevie Ray Vaughan
"Maybellene"
"Roll Over Beethoven
The Eurythmics "Sweet Dreams (Are Made of This)"
Phil Driscoll "Amazing Grace"
Albertina Walker "Spread the Word"
Linda Ronstadt "What's New?"
Walter Charles "We Are What We Are" / "I Am What I Am"
(from La Cage aux Folles)
Herbie Hancock "Rockit"
The Oak Ridge Boys "Love Song"
John Denver & a muffet Dialogue tune
Sheena Easton "Telefone (Long Distance Love Affair)"
Wynton Marsallis
with orchestra and quartet
"A Finale"
Irene Cara "Flashdance... What a Feeling"

Winners

General

Blues

Children's

Classical

Comedy

Composing and arranging

Country

Folk

Gospel

Historical

Jazz

Latin

Musical show

Music video

Packaging and notes

Pop

Production and engineering

R&B

Rock

Spoken

References

  1. ^ a b "Whitney Houston Tragic Grammys Draw 39.9 Million Viewers, Second Most Watched Ever". Deadline.com. February 13, 2014. Retrieved May 15, 2017. 
  2. ^ "Grammy honors thrill Jackson". The Milwaukee Sentinel. 29 February 1984. Retrieved 1 May 2011. 
  3. ^ "1983 Grammy Award Winners". Grammy.com. Retrieved 1 May 2011. 
This page was last edited on 29 January 2018, at 18:52
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