Grammy Award For Best Classical Contemporary Composition
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Grammy Award For Best Classical Contemporary Composition
Grammy Award for Best Contemporary Classical Composition
Awarded forquality classical contemporary compositions
CountryUnited States
Presented byNational Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences
First awarded1961
Last awarded2019
Currently held byJennifer Higdon for Harp Concerto
Websitegrammy.com

The Grammy Award for Best Contemporary Classical Composition was first awarded in 1961. This award was not presented from 1967 to 1984.

The award has had several minor name changes:

  • From 1961 to 1962 the award was known as Best Contemporary Classical Composition
  • In 1963 it was awarded as Best Contemporary Composition
  • In 1965 it was awarded as Best Composition by a Contemporary Composer
  • In 1966 and 1964 it was awarded as Best Composition by a Contemporary Classical Composer
  • In 1985 it was awarded as Best New Classical Composition
  • From 1986 to 1994 it was again awarded as Best Contemporary Composition
  • From 1995 to 2011 it was again awarded as Best Classical Contemporary Composition
  • In 2012 the category was renamed into Best Contemporary Classical Composition

The Grammy is awarded to the composer(s) and the librettist (if applicable) of a classical piece composed in the last 25 years, and released for the first time during the eligibility year. The performing artist, orchestra, ensemble, etc., do not receive a Grammy (except if the performer is also the composer).

Years reflect the year in which the Grammy Awards were presented, for works released in the previous year.

2020s


2010s

  • 2019: Aaron Jay Kernis for the Violin Concerto, performed by James Ehnes (soloist), Ludovic Morlot (conductor) & the Seattle Symphony
    • Nominees:
      • Mason Bates (composer) and Mark Campbell (librettist) for The (R)evolution of Steve Jobs, performed by Michael Christie (conductor), Garrett Sorenson, Wei Wu, Sasha Cooke, Edward Parks, Jessica E. Jones & the Santa Fe Opera Orchestra
      • Du Yun for Air Glow, performed by the International Contemporary Ensemble
      • Jake Heggie (composer) and Terrence McNally (librettist) for Great Scott, performed by Patrick Summers, Manuel Palazzo, Mark Hancock, Michael Mayes, Rodell Rosel, Kevin Burdette, Anthony Roth Costanzo, Nathan Gunn, Frederica von Stade, Ailyn Pérez, Joyce DiDonato, and the Dallas Opera Chorus & Orchestra
      • Missy Mazzoli for Vespers for Violin, performed by Olivia de Prato
  • 2018: Jennifer Higdon for the Viola Concerto, performed by Roberto Diaz, Giancarlo Geurrero, & the Nashville Symphony
    • Nominees:
      • Zhou Tian for the Concerto for Orchestra, performed by Louis Langrée & the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra
      • Adam Schoenberg for Picture Studies, performed by Michael Stern & the Kansas City Symphony
      • Tigran Mansurian for the Requiem, performed by Alexander Liebreich, Florian Helgath, the RIAS Kammerchor, & the Münchener Kammerorchester
      • Richard Danielpour for Songs of Solitude, performed by Thomas Hampson, Giancarlo Guerrero, & the Nashville Symphony

2000s

1990s

1980s

1960s

Multiple winners and nominees

References

  1. ^ "2016 Grammy Awards: Complete list of nominees". Los Angeles Times. December 7, 2015. Retrieved 2016.
  2. ^ Oteri, Frank J. (December 7, 2015). "About Those 2016 Grammy Nominations". NewMusicBox. Retrieved 2016.
  3. ^ "Grammys 2015: Complete list of winners and nominees". Los Angeles Times. February 8, 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  4. ^ a b Paget, Clive (February 13, 2013). "Classical Grammy Awards 2013". Limelight. Archived from the original on May 18, 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  5. ^ Ng, David (February 13, 2011). "Grammy Awards: Daugherty's 'Metropolis Symphony' and Verdi's 'Requiem' top classical Grammy awards". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2015.
  6. ^ U-M's Grammy winners|Arts & Culture
  7. ^ Dunkle, David N. (February 2, 2010). "Philadelphia composer Jennifer Higdon scores a Grammy". The Patriot-News. Retrieved 2015.
  8. ^ "The 1995 Grammy Winners". The New York Times. March 3, 1995. Retrieved 2015.
  9. ^ Cariaga, Daniel (March 2, 1994). "The 36th Annual Grammy Awards : Classical : Dual Awards for Chicago Symphony". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 2015.
  10. ^ Award Winners for Best Classical Contemporary Composition|Grammy.com

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