26th Annual Grammy Awards

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26th Annual Grammy Awards
Date February 28, 1984
Location Shrine Auditorium, Los Angeles
Television/Radio coverage
Network CBS
25th Grammy Awards 27th >

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.[1][2]

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

Ratings[edit]

The 26th Grammys had the highest ratings in its history with 43.8 mil. viewers - a record unmatched as of 2013. [3]

General[edit]

Record of the Year
Album of the Year
Song of the Year
Best New Artist

Blues[edit]

Best Traditional Blues Recording

Children's[edit]

Classical[edit]

Comedy[edit]

Best Comedy Recording

Composing and arranging[edit]

Country[edit]

Folk[edit]

Gospel[edit]

Historical[edit]

Jazz[edit]

Latin[edit]

Musical show[edit]

Best Cast Show Album
    • Andrew Lloyd Webber (producer) & the original Broadway cast for Cats (Complete Original Broadway Cast Recording)

Music video[edit]

Best Video, Short Form
Best Video Album

Packaging and notes[edit]

Best Album Package
Best Album Notes

Pop[edit]

Best Pop Vocal Performance, Female
Best Pop Vocal Performance, Male
Best Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocals
Best Pop Instrumental Performance

Production and engineering[edit]

Best Engineered Recording, Non-Classical
Best Engineered Recording, Classical
Producer of the Year (Non-Classical)
Classical Producer of the Year

R&B[edit]

Best R&B Vocal Performance, Female
Best R&B Vocal Performance, Male
Best R&B Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
Best R&B Instrumental Performance
Best Rhythm & Blues Song

Rock[edit]

Best Rock Vocal Performance, Female
Best Rock Vocal Performance, Male
Best Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
Best Rock Instrumental Performance
  • "Brimstone and Treacle"-Sting

Spoken[edit]

Best Spoken Word or Non-musical Recording

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Grammy honors thrill Jackson". The Milwaukee Sentinel. 29 February 1984. Retrieved 1 May 2011. 
  2. ^ "1983 Grammy Award Winners". Grammy.com. Retrieved 1 May 2011. 
  3. ^ "Whitney Houston Tragic Grammys Draw 39.9 Million Viewers, Second Most Watched Ever". Deadline.com. February 13, 2012. Retrieved February 14, 2012.