Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album

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Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album
Awarded for quality vocal or instrumental Latin pop albums
Country United States
Presented by National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences
First awarded 1984
Last awarded 2015
Official website grammy.com

The Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album is an award presented at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony that was established in 1958 and originally called the Gramophone Awards,[1] to recording artists for releasing albums in the Latin pop genre. Honors in several categories are presented at the ceremony annually by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences of the United States to "honor artistic achievement, technical proficiency and overall excellence in the recording industry, without regard to album sales or chart position".[2]

Throughout its history, this award has had minor name changes: "Best Latin Pop Performance" (1984—1991, 1995—2000) and "Best Latin Pop Album" (1992—1994, 2001 to date). In 2012 the award was not presented due to a major overhaul of Grammy categories. That year recordings in this category were shifted to the newly formed "Best Latin Pop, Rock or Urban Album".[3] However, later that year, the Board of Trustees announced that it would be bringing back the category for the 55th Grammy Awards in 2013 with the following description: "for albums containing at least 51 percent playing time of new vocal or instrumental Latin pop recordings".[4] From 1984 to 1991, the category allowed single tracks or albums, and starting 1992 to date includes only albums.[4][5]

Puerto Rican American singer José Feliciano was the first awarded in the category for his album Me Enamoré (1984), and became the biggest winner with four accolades. The most nominated performer is Mexican singer Luis Miguel with eleven nominations that resulted in three wins, including his consecutive awards for Aries (1994) and Segundo Romance (1995). In 1998, Spanish artists Enrique Iglesias and Julio Iglesias, father and son, where nominated against each other for their albums Vivir and Tango, respectively, losing both to Miguel's Romances.[6] Guatemalan singer-songwriter Ricardo Arjona and Mexican musician Julieta Venegas tied in 2007 for their albums Adentro and Limón y Sal, respectively.[7]

Panamanian artist Rubén Blades has received the award twice, in 2000 and 2015, and also has been recognized in other fields, with winning albums for Tropical Latin Album and World Music Album.[8] Laura Pausini became the first Italian female artist to win a Grammy Award with the album Escucha in 2006.[9] No Es lo Mismo by Spanish singer Alejandro Sanz, La Vida... Es un Ratico and MTV Unplugged by Colombian artist Juanes, and Vida by Puerto Rican singer-songwriter Draco Rosa won the Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album and also received the Latin Grammy Award for Album of the Year.[10][11][12][13] As of 2015, Mexican singer José José is the most nominated performer without a win with six unsuccessful nominations.

Winners and nominees[edit]

A man sitting, holding a guitar, with a microphone in front of him.
Puerto Rican American singer José Feliciano, the most awarded performer with four wins.
Three-time winner, Spanish artist Alejandro Sanz
Luis Miguel, performing.
Three-time winner, Mexican performer Luis Miguel
Two-time winner, Panamanian singer-songwriter Rubén Blades
Two-time winner, Colombian artist Juanes
Cuban-American singer Jon Secada, winner in 1993 and 1996.
A man sitting.
Spanish performer Plácido Domingo, winner in 1985.
A woman, wearing a dress, holding a microphone.
American artist Vikki Carr, winner in 1992.
Enrique Iglesias, facing front, holding a microphone.
Spanish singer Enrique Iglesias, winner in 1997
Ricky Martin, wearing a white shirt with an orange strip.
Puerto Rican American artist Ricky Martin, winner in 1999
Shakira smiling.
Colombian performer Shakira, winner in 2001
Ricardo Arjona, performing.
Guatemalan singer-songwriter Ricardo Arjona, winner in 2007
Year[I] Performing artist(s) Work Nominees Ref.
1984 Feliciano, JoséJosé Feliciano Me Enamoré [14]
[15]
1985 Domingo, PlácidoPlácido Domingo Siempre en Mi Corazón — Always in My Heart [14]
[16]
1986 Hall, LaniLani Hall Es Fácil Amar [14]
[17]
1987 Feliciano, JoséJosé Feliciano "Le Lo Lai" [14]
[18]
1988 Iglesias, JulioJulio Iglesias Un Hombre Solo [14]
[19]
1989 Carlos, RobertoRoberto Carlos Roberto Carlos [14]
[20]
1990 Feliciano, JoséJosé Feliciano "Cielito Lindo" [14]
[21]
1991 Feliciano, JoséJosé Feliciano "¿Por Qué Te Tengo Que Olvidar?" [14]
[5]
1992 Carr, VikkiVikki Carr Cosas del Amor [14]
[22]
1993 Secada, JonJon Secada Otro Día Más Sin Verte [14]
[23]
1994 Miguel, LuisLuis Miguel Aries [14]
[24]
1995 Miguel, LuisLuis Miguel Segundo Romance [14]
[25]
1996 Secada, JonJon Secada Amor [14]
[26]
1997 Iglesias, EnriqueEnrique Iglesias Enrique Iglesias [14]
[27]
1998 Miguel, LuisLuis Miguel Romances [14]
[28]
1999 Martin, RickyRicky Martin Vuelve [14]
[29]
2000 Blades, RubénRubén Blades Tiempos [14]
[30]
2001 Shakira[A] MTV Unplugged [14]
[31]
2002 Fender, FreddyFreddy Fender[B] La Música de Baldemar Huerta [14]
[32]
2003 Bacilos[C] Caraluna [14]
[33]
2004 Sanz, AlejandroAlejandro Sanz[D] No Es lo Mismo [14]
[34]
2005 Anthony, MarcMarc Anthony[E] Amar Sin Mentiras [14]
[35]
2006 Pausini, LauraLaura Pausini[F] Escucha [14]
[36]
2007 Arjona, RicardoRicardo Arjona[G] Adentro [14]
[37]
Venegas, JulietaJulieta Venegas[H] Limón y Sal
2008 Sanz, AlejandroAlejandro Sanz[I] El Tren de los Momentos [14]
[38]
2009 Juanes[J] La Vida... Es un Ratico [14]
[39]
2010 Quinta Estación, LaLa Quinta Estación[K] Sin Frenos [14]
[40]
2011 Sanz, AlejandroAlejandro Sanz[L] Paraíso Express [14]
[41]
2012[II] Not awarded [42]
2013 Juanes[M] MTV Unplugged: Deluxe Edition [14]
[43]
2014 Rosa, DracoDraco Rosa[N] Vida [14]
[44]
2015 Blades, RubénRubén Blades[O] Tangos [14]
[45]
Notes

^[I] Each year is linked to the article about the Grammy Awards held that year.
^[II] Award was merged with the Best Latin Rock, Urban or Alternative Album into the newly created Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop, Rock or Urban Album.

Also awarded
A : Adam Blackburn, Eric Schilling, Marcelo Añez and Sebastián Krys, engineers; Tim Mitchell, producer.
B : Joe Reyes, Michael Morales and Ronald Morales, engineers and producers.
C : Bob St. John, Eric Schilling, Gonzalo Vasquez, Gustavo Afont, Iker Gastraminsa, Jaime Lagueruela and Jon Fausty, engineers/mixers; Gonzalo Vasquez and Luis Fernando Ochoa, producers.
D : Pepo Sherman and Rafa Sardina, engineers; Mick Guzauski, engineer/mixer; Lulo Pérez, producer.
E : Gustavo "Pichon" Dal Pont and Sebastián Krys, engineers/mixers; Estéfano, producer.
F : Jon Jacobs, engineer; Dado Parisini, producer.
G : Ben Wisch, engineer/mixer.
H : Cesar Sogbe, Coti Sorokin, Demian Nava, Juan Blas Caballero, Matías Sorokin and Sebastián Schon, engineers/mixers; Cachorro López, producer.
I : Carlos Alvarez, Lulo Perez, Pepo Sherman, Rafa Sardina and Thom Russo, engineers; Lulo Pérez, producer.
J : Gustavo Santaolalla, producer.
K : Armando Avila, Juan Carlos Moguel and Pepe Ortega, engineers/mixers; Armando Avila, producer.
L : Bob Clearmountain, engineer/mixer; Tomás Torres, producer.
M : Gustavo Borner, engineer/mixer; Juan Luis Guerra, producer.
N : Seth Horan Atkins, Benny Faccone and Sadaharu Yagi, engineers/mixers.
O : Chris Sulit, engineer/mixer; Carlos Franzetti, producer.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ "Overview". National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. Retrieved July 23, 2015. 
  3. ^ Grammy Awards restructuring "Explanation for category restructuring". National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  4. ^ a b "The Recording Academy Announces Board Of Trustees Meeting Results". National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. June 8, 2012. Retrieved June 11, 2012. 
  5. ^ a b Cromelin, Richard (January 11, 1991). "Grammys--Round 1 : Pop music: Phil Collins' 8 nominations lead the pack and Quincy Jones sets a record with his 74th nod. The winners will be revealed on Feb. 20.". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). p. 3. Retrieved April 8, 2015. 
  6. ^ Picolli, Sean (January 7, 1998). "Are Top-selling Sons Ready To Hop On Pops?". Sun-Sentinel (Tribune Publishing). Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  7. ^ Ratner-Arias, Sigal (February 11, 1997). "Ausente, Maná se lleva el Grammy; empatan Arjona y Venegas". Terra Networks (in Spanish) (Telefónica). Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  8. ^ Chávez Candelaria, Cordelia (2004). Blades, Rubén. Encyclopedia of Latino Popular Culture 1 (Greenwood Press). p. 78. Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  9. ^ Zonkel, Phillip (October 16, 2014). "Latin Grammy Award-winning singer Laura Pausini to play L.A.’s Greek Theatre". Los Angeles Daily News (MediaNews Group). Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  10. ^ "5th Annual Latin Grammy Awards Winners". Billboard (Nielsen N.V.). September 1, 2004. Retrieved July 21, 2015. 
  11. ^ Ayala, Ben-Yehuda (November 14, 2008). "Juanes Wins Big At Latin Grammy Awards". Billboard. Nielsen N.V. Retrieved July 21, 2015. 
  12. ^ Pareles, Jon (November 16, 2012). "For Latin Grammy Awards, a Giddy and Gaudy Whirl of Styles". The New York Times (The New York Times Company). Retrieved July 21, 2015. 
  13. ^ Khoshaba, Christy (November 21, 2013). "Latin Grammys 2013: The complete list of winners and nominees". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). Retrieved July 21, 2015. 
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae "Past Winners Search". National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences. Retrieved July 21, 2015. 
  15. ^ "Complete List of the Nominees for 26th Annual Grammy Music Awards". Schenectady Gazette (The Daily Gazette Company). January 9, 1984. p. 49. Retrieved May 14, 2014. 
  16. ^ "Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences nominees for Grammy...". United Press International. January 10, 1985. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  17. ^ Fernández, Enrique (January 25, 1986). "Latin Notas". Billboard (News Media Corporation) 96 (4): 53. Retrieved November 26, 2012. 
  18. ^ Hunt, Dennis (January 9, 1987). "Grammy Nominations: Highs and Lows: Winwood, Gabriel and Simon Garner Most Nominations". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). Retrieved November 26, 2012. 
  19. ^ "Here are the nominees for the 30th annual Grammy...". United Press International. January 14, 1988. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  20. ^ Hunt, Dennis (January 13, 1989). "Chapman, McFerrin Lead Grammy Race : Baker, Sting, Michael, Winwood Also Capture Mutliple Nominations". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). p. 3. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  21. ^ "Here's list of nominees from all 77 categories". Deseret News (Salt Lake City, Utah: Deseret News Publishing Company). January 12, 1990. p. 32. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  22. ^ "The Grammy Nominations". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). January 9, 1992. p. 3. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  23. ^ Kellner, Elena (February 11, 1993). "Latin Beat to Accent Grammy Awards". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  24. ^ "General Categories". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). January 7, 1994. p. 3. Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  25. ^ Lannert, John (January 21, 1995). "Artists & Music – Latin Notes". Billboard (Nielsen N.V.) 107 (3): 36. Retrieved July 20, 2015. 
  26. ^ "38th Annual Grammy Awards: Final Nominations". Billboard (Nielsen N.V.) 108 (2): 74. January 13, 1996. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
  27. ^ "The Complete List of Nominees". Los Angeles Times (Tribune Publishing). January 8, 1997. p. 3. Retrieved March 5, 2015. 
  28. ^ "1997 Grammy Nominees". Orlando Sentinel (Tribune Publishing). January 9, 1998. p. 3. Retrieved July 17, 2015. 
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External links[edit]