Like all award shows, the Grammys are always bound to satisfy, surprise and rankle in equal measure, and there have been some surprising wins in the past.
The single was released as “The Big O” got into the stride of his relatively recent deal with MGM Records.
You may know every lyric to your favourite songs, but do you know who wrote them? Here are just a few of the secret songwriters behind the greatest hits.
On 3 January 1950, Sam Phillips opened Memphis Recording Service at 706 Union Avenue in Memphis, Tennessee — later to be known to the world as Sun Studio.
Shannon's distinctive singing style, and especially his winning use of falsetto, would serve him well throughout a superior career.
On the chart of 20 December 1980, ‘(Just Like) Starting Over’ became a posthumous UK No. 1.
On 28 November 1964, Willie made a new career breakthrough with the accolade of a debut performance at the Grand Ole Opry.
Hank's posthumous country No. 1 of 1953 got a soulful makeover from The Genius.
With ‘The Traveling Wilburys Vol 1’, Bob Dylan, George Harrison, Tom Petty, Roy Orbison And Jeff Lynne entered new territory as a much-loved supergroup.
Sessions for Roy Orbison's second MGM album began on 14 October 1965.
uDiscover Music celebrates one of the most outstanding rock figureheads with 20 of his finest moments, both as the Heartbreakers' frontman and a solo artist.
Roy Orbison’s final MGM album, ‘Milestones’ is a curio containing masterful readings of Bee Gees’ ‘Words’ and a Big O take on country-rock.
'Third Annual Pipe Dream' gave the Atlanta collective their US album chart debut.
A trademark Hank Williams song was created on 30 August 1949, when Hank recorded ‘I’m So Lonesome I Could Cry’ in Cincinnati, Ohio.
'Hey Good Lookin'' inspired more than one hundred cover versions, including one that soon bagged the pop chart honours.