Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album

Last updated
Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album
Awarded forquality vocal or instrumental Latin pop albums
CountryUnited States
Presented by National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences
First awarded1984
Last awarded2019
Currently held by Claudia BrantSincera (2019)
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]

Grammy Award accolade by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences of the United States

A Grammy Award, or Grammy, is an award presented by The Recording Academy to recognize achievements in the music industry. The annual presentation ceremony features performances by prominent artists, and the presentation of those awards that have a more popular interest. The Grammys are the second of the Big Three major music awards held annually.

Latin pop refers to pop music that contains sounds or influence from Latin America, but it can also mean pop music from anywhere in the Spanish-speaking world. Latin pop usually combines upbeat Latin music with American pop music. Latin pop is commonly associated with Spanish-language pop, rock, and dance music.

Contents

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 as of 1992 only includes albums. [4] [5] Beginning in 1998, members of the Latin Academy of Recording Arts & Sciences (LARAS) are eligible to vote in the Latin field of the Grammy Award categories. [6]

The Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop, Rock or Urban Album was an award presented at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony that was established in 1958 and originally called the Gramophone Awards, to recording artists for releasing albums in the latin pop, rock, alternative or urban genres. 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".

Puerto Rican 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 twelve 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 . [7] Guatemalan singer-songwriter Ricardo Arjona and Mexican musician Julieta Venegas tied in 2007 for their albums Adentro and Limón y Sal , respectively. [8]

José Feliciano guitarist, singer and composer from Puerto Rico

José Monserrate Feliciano García, better known simply as José Feliciano[xoˈse feliˈsjano], is a Puerto Rican musician, singer and composer, best known for many international hits, including his rendition of The Doors' Light My Fire and the best-selling Christmas single, Feliz Navidad. His music is known for its fusion of styles: Latin, jazz, blues, soul and even rock, created primarily with his unique, signature acoustic guitar sound. His oftentimes mellow easy listening influences are easily recognizable in many songs heard around the world.

<i>Me Enamoré</i> (album) 1983 studio album by José Feliciano

Me Enamoré is a studio album recorded by Puerto-Rican American singer-songwriter José Feliciano. It was produced by Leonardo Shultz and Feliciano, mixed by Tom Greto, Gary H. Mason and Shultz, mastered by John Matousek, and released in 1983. The album won Feliciano a Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Performance in 1984.

Luis Miguel Mexican singer; music producer

Luis Miguel Gallego Basteri is a Puerto Rican-born Mexican singer and icon in Latin America, often referred to as El Sol de México. He is widely regarded by many as the most successful artist in Latin American history, having successfully performed in a wide range of musical styles, including pop, ballads, boleros, tangos, jazz, big band and mariachi. Luis Miguel is also recognized as the only Latin singer of his generation to not crossover to the anglo market during the "Latin Explosion" in the 1990s. Despite singing only in Spanish, he continued to be the best selling Latin artist in the 1990s, and was credited for popularizing the bolero genre into the mainstream market. To date, he has sold over 100 million records worldwide.

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. [9] Laura Pausini became the first Italian female artist to win a Grammy Award with the album Escucha in 2006. [10] 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. [11] [12] [13] [14] Shakira became the first female performer to receive the honor twice, with her winning albums MTV Unplugged (2001) and El Dorado (2018). [15] As of 2018, Mexican singer José José is the most nominated performer without a win with six unsuccessful nominations.

Rubén Blades Panamanian singer, actor, politician and activist

Rubén Blades Bellido de Luna, known professionally as Rubén Blades, is a Panamanian singer, songwriter, actor, musician, activist, and politician, performing musically most often in the Afro-Cuban, salsa, and Latin jazz genres. As a songwriter, Blades brought the lyrical sophistication of Central American nueva canción and Cuban nueva trova as well as experimental tempos and politically inspired Nuyorican salsa to his music, creating "thinking persons' (salsa) dance music". Blades has written dozens of hit songs, including "Pedro Navaja", "El Cantante", and "Patria", which many Panamanians consider their second national anthem. He has won eight Grammy Awards and five Latin Grammy Awards.

The Grammy Award for Best World Music Album is an honor presented to recording artists for quality albums in the world music genre at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony that was established in 1958 and originally called the Gramophone Awards. 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".

Laura Pausini Italian singer

Laura Pausini, is an Italian pop singer-songwriter, record producer and television personality. As a child, she was encouraged by her father to join him during his performances in local piano bars. After competing in local singing contests, Pausini signed her first recording contract. She rose to fame in 1993, winning the newcomer artists' section of the 43rd Sanremo Music Festival with her debut single "La solitudine", which became an Italian standard and an international hit, topping the charts in Italy, the Netherlands, and Belgium. Her eponymous debut album was released in Italy on 23 April 1993 and later became an international success, selling two million copies worldwide.

Winners and nominees

Puerto Rican singer Jose Feliciano, the most awarded performer with four wins. Jose Feliciano.jpg
Puerto Rican singer José Feliciano, the most awarded performer with four wins.
Six-time nominee, Mexican artist Jose Jose Jose Enrique con el Principe de la cancion Jose Jose 16Dec2012 (cropped).jpg
Six-time nominee, Mexican artist José José
Three-time winner, Spanish artist Alejandro Sanz Alejandro Managua.jpg
Three-time winner, Spanish artist Alejandro Sanz
Three-time winner, Mexican performer Luis Miguel Luismiguel9900.jpg
Three-time winner, Mexican performer Luis Miguel
First female performer to win twice, Colombian singer-songwriter Shakira, winner in 2001 and 2018. Shakira2009.jpg
First female performer to win twice, Colombian singer-songwriter Shakira, winner in 2001 and 2018.
Two-time winner, Panamanian singer-songwriter Ruben Blades Ruben Blades by Gage Skidmore.jpg
Two-time winner, Panamanian singer-songwriter Rubén Blades
Two-time winner, Colombian artist Juanes Juanes02.JPG
Two-time winner, Colombian artist Juanes
Cuban-American singer Jon Secada, winner in 1993 and 1996. 6.2.11JonSecadaByLuigiNovi18.jpg
Cuban-American singer Jon Secada, winner in 1993 and 1996.
Two-time winner, Puerto Rican artist Ricky Martin, winner in 1999 and 2016. Ricky Martin 2013.jpg
Two-time winner, Puerto Rican artist Ricky Martin, winner in 1999 and 2016.
Spanish performer Placido Domingo, winner in 1985. 14-05-05-placido-domingo-RalfR-2.jpg
Spanish performer Plácido Domingo, winner in 1985.
Brazilian singer-songwriter Roberto Carlos, winner in 1989. Roberto Carlos & Calhambeque (2573117418).jpg
Brazilian singer-songwriter Roberto Carlos, winner in 1989.
American artist Vikki Carr, winner in 1992. Vikki Carr 1974.JPG
American artist Vikki Carr, winner in 1992.
Spanish singer Enrique Iglesias, winner in 1997 Enrique Iglesias 2011, 2.jpg
Spanish singer Enrique Iglesias, winner in 1997
Guatemalan singer-songwriter Ricardo Arjona, winner in 2007 Ricardo Arjona at Managua, Nicaragua (2).jpg
Guatemalan singer-songwriter Ricardo Arjona, winner in 2007
Mexican duo Jesse & Joy, winner in 2017 Jesse & Joy at the 2012 Latin Grammys.jpg
Mexican duo Jesse & Joy, winner in 2017
Argentinean singer-songwriter Claudia Brant, winner in 2019 Claudia Brant.jpg
Argentinean singer-songwriter Claudia Brant, winner in 2019
Year [I] Performing artist(s)WorkNomineesRef(s)
1984 José Feliciano Me Enamoré [16]
[17]
1985 Plácido Domingo Siempre en Mi Corazón — Always in My Heart [16]
[18]
1986 Lani Hall Es Fácil Amar [16]
[19]
1987 José Feliciano "Le Lo Lai"
[16]
[20]
1988 Julio Iglesias Un Hombre Solo [16]
[21]
1989 Roberto Carlos Roberto Carlos
[16]
[22]
1990 José Feliciano "Cielito Lindo" [16]
[23]
1991 José Feliciano "¿Por Qué Te Tengo Que Olvidar?"
[16]
[5]
1992 Vikki Carr Cosas del Amor [16]
[24]
1993 Jon Secada Otro Día Más Sin Verte [16]
[25]
1994 Luis Miguel Aries
[16]
[26]
1995 Luis Miguel Segundo Romance [16]
[27]
1996 Jon Secada Amor [16]
[28]
1997 Enrique Iglesias Enrique Iglesias [16]
[29]
1998 Luis Miguel Romances [16]
[30]
1999 Ricky Martin Vuelve [16]
[31]
2000 Rubén Blades Tiempos [16]
[32]
2001 Shakira [A] MTV Unplugged [16]
[33]
2002 Freddy Fender [B] La Música de Baldemar Huerta [16]
[34]
2003 Bacilos [C] Caraluna
[16]
[35]
2004 Alejandro Sanz [D] No Es lo Mismo [16]
[36]
2005 Marc Anthony [E] Amar Sin Mentiras [16]
[37]
2006 Laura Pausini [F] Escucha [16]
[38]
2007 Ricardo Arjona [G] Adentro
[16]
[39]
Julieta Venegas [H] Limón y Sal
2008 Alejandro Sanz [I] El Tren de los Momentos
[16]
[40]
2009 Juanes [J] La Vida... Es un Ratico [16]
[41]
2010 La Quinta Estación [K] Sin Frenos [16]
[42]
2011 Alejandro Sanz [L] Paraíso Express [16]
[43]
2012 [II] Not awarded [44]
2013 Juanes [M] MTV Unplugged: Deluxe Edition [16]
[45]
2014 Draco Rosa [N] Vida
[16]
[46]
2015 Rubén Blades [O] Tangos [16]
[47]
2016 Ricky Martin [P] A Quien Quiera Escuchar (Deluxe Edition)
[48]
[49]
2017 Jesse & Joy Un Besito Más
[50]
2018 Shakira [Q] El Dorado
[51]
2019 Claudia Brant Sincera

[52]
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.
P : Julio Reyes Copello, producer; Reyes, Javier Garza, Ricardo López Laliinde, and Carlos Fernando Lopez, engineers.
Q : Carlos Hernández Carbonell and Dave Clauss, engineers/mixers.

See also

The Grammy Award for Best Latin Recording was presented from 1976 to 1983. Starting from 1984 the Latin field was expanded to Grammy Award for Best Latin Pop Album, Best Tropical Performance and Best Mexican/Mexican American Performance.

The Lo Nuestro Award for Pop Album of the Year is an honor presented annually by American television network Univision at the Lo Nuestro Awards. The accolade was established to recognize the most talented performers of Latin music. The nominees and winners were originally selected by a voting poll conducted among program directors of Spanish-language radio stations in the United States and also based on chart performance on Billboard Latin music charts, with the results being tabulated and certified by the accounting firm Deloitte. However, since 2004, the winners are selected through an online survey. The trophy awarded is shaped in the form of a treble clef.

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for commercially released singles or tracks of new vocal or instrumental recordings. Tracks from a previous year's album may be entered provided the track was not entered the previous year and provided the album did not win a Grammy. Award to the artist(s), producer(s), recording engineer(s) and/or mixer(s) if other than the artist.

The Grammy Award for Album of the Year is presented 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, chart position, or critical reception." Album of the Year is the most prestigious award category at the Grammys having been presented since 1st Grammy Awards in 1959. According to the 54th Grammy Awards description guide, the award is presented:

For albums containing at least 51% playing time of new vocal or instrumental recordings. Award to the artist(s), and to the album producer(s), recording engineer(s) and/or mixer(s), and mastering engineer(s) if other than the artist.

The Grammy Award for Best Rap Album is an award presented to recording artists for quality albums with rapping at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony that was established in 1958 and originally called the Gramophone Awards. 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".

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The Grammy Award for Best Traditional Pop Vocal Album is an award presented to recording artists at the Grammy Awards, a ceremony that was established in 1958 and originally called the Gramophone Awards. 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".

The Latin Grammy Award for Record of the Year is an honor presented annually at the Latin Grammy Awards, a ceremony that recognizes excellence and creates a wider awareness of cultural diversity and contributions of Latin recording artists in the United States and internationally. The award is given to the performers, producers, audio engineers and mastering engineer for new songs in Spanish or Portuguese language. The songs included on an album released the previous year of submission are also eligible only if they have not been submitted to competition before. Instrumental songs are also eligible. Due to the increasing musical changes in the industry, from 2012 the category includes 10 nominees, according to a restructuration made by the academy for the four general categories: Song of the Year, Album of the Year, Best New Artist and Record of the Year.

The Latin Grammy Award for Album of the Year is an honor presented annually at the Latin Grammy Awards, a ceremony that recognizes excellence and creates a wider awareness of cultural diversity and contributions of Latin recording artists in the United States and internationally. The award is given to the performers, producers, audio engineers and mastering engineers for vocal or instrumental albums with 51% of new recorded songs. Albums of previously released recordings, such as reissues, compilations of old recordings and greatest hits albums packages are not eligible. Due to the increasing musical changes in the industry, from 2012 the category includes 10 nominees, according to a restructuration made by the academy for the four general categories: Song of the Year, Record of the Year, Best New Artist and Album of the Year. Beginning in 2018, songwriters are eligible for the accolade if 33% of the playing time are composed by them.

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The Latin Grammy Award for Best Banda Album is an honor presented annually at the Latin Grammy Awards, a ceremony that recognizes excellence and creates a wider awareness of cultural diversity and contributions of Latin recording artists in the United States and internationally. The award goes to solo artists, duos, or groups for releasing vocal or instrumental albums containing at least 51% of new recordings in the banda music genre.

The Latin Grammy Award for Producer of the Year is an honor presented annually at the Latin Grammy Awards, a ceremony that recognizes excellence and creates a wider awareness of cultural diversity and contributions of Latin recording artists, in the United States and internationally. The award is given to a producer whose recordings released during the eligibility period represent extraordinary creativity in the area of record production. Six individual songs, or 51% of the duration of an album, are the minimum for a producer to be eligible. Two or more producers can participate as a team only if they have worked together during the period of eligibility.

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