Alicia Cleans Up

Alicia Keys accepts her 2002 Grammy award for best R&B album for "Songs In A Minor." AP

Alicia Keys, a 21-year-old soul traditionalist whose single "Fallin"' dominated radio last summer, tied a Grammy record for a female artist with five awards Wednesday.

She shared the spotlight with a collection of Depression-era bluegrass music and a veteran Irish rock group whose music struck a new chord after Sept. 11.

Keys was named best new artist and "Fallin' " won song and rhythm 'n' blues song and female R&B vocal performance. Her debut disc, "Songs in A Minor" was judged best R&B album. Her Grammy sweep topped Lauryn Hill's five awards in 1999.

The traditional country soundtrack to "O Brother, Where Art Thou?," a surprise best seller despite being shunned by country radio, won album of the year - a category Keys was not nominated in.

U2, which opened the Grammy telecast with a stirring rendition of "Walk On," ended the show by winning record of the year for it. The band won four awards altogether.

Here's the list of major award winners:

  • Record of the Year: "Walk On," U2.

  • Rap Album: "Stankonia," OutKast.

  • Song of the Year: "Fallin'," Alicia Keys (Alicia Keys).

  • Album of the Year: "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" soundtrack, Various Artists.

  • Rock Performance By A Duo Or Group With Vocal: "Elevation," U2.

  • New Artist: Alicia Keys.

  • Country Collaboration with Vocals: "I Am a Man of Constant Sorrow," Dan Tyminski, Harley Allen and Pat Enright (The Soggy Bottom Boys), from the "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" soundtrack.

  • Female Pop Vocal Performance: "I'm Like a Bird," Nelly Furtado.

  • R&B Album: "Songs in A Minor," Alicia Keys.

  • Rock Song: "Drops of Jupiter," Charlie Colin, Rob Hotchkiss, Pat Monahan, Jimmy Stafford and Scott Underwood (Train).

  • Pop Collaboration with Vocals: "Lady Marmalade," Christina Aguilera, Lil' Kim, Mya and Pink.

  • Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal: "Stuck in a Moment You Can't Get Out Of," U2.

  • Rock Album: "All That You Can't Leave Behind," U2.

  • Male Pop Vocal Performance: "Don't Let Me Be Lonely Tonight," James Taylor.

  • Pop Instrumental Performance: "Reptile," Eric Clapton.

  • Dance Recording: "All For You," Janet Jackson.

  • Pop Instrumental Album: "No Substitutions - Live in Osaka," Larry Carlton and Steve Lukather.

  • Pop Vocal Album: "Lovers Rock," Sade.

  • Traditional Pop Vocal Album: "Songs I Heard," Harry Connick Jr.

  • Female Rock Vocal Performance: "Get Right With God," Lucinda Williams.

  • Male Rock Vocal Performance: "Dig In," Lenny Kravitz.

  • Hard Rock Vocal: "Crawling," Linkin Park.

  • Metal Performance: "Schism," Tool.

  • Rock Instrumental Performance: "Dirty Mind," Jeff Beck.

  • Alternative Music Album: "Parachutes," Coldplay.

  • Female R&B Vocal Performance: "Fallin'," Alicia Keys.

  • Male R&B Vocal Performance: "U Remind Me," Usher.

  • R&B Performance by a Duo or Group With Vocal: "Survivor," Destiny's Child.

  • R&B Song: "Fallin'," Alicia Keys (Alicia Keys).

  • Traditional R&B Album: "At Last," Gladys Knight.

  • Rap Solo Performance: "Get Ur Freak On," Missy "Misdemeanor" Elliott.

  • Rap Performance by a Duo or Group: "Ms. Jackson," OutKast.

  • Rap/Sung Collaboration: "Let Me Blow Ya Mind," Eve Featuring Gwen Stefani.

  • Female Country Vocal Performance: "Shine," Dolly Parton.

  • Male Country Vocal Performance: "O Death," Ralph Stanley, from the "O Brother, Where Art Thou?" soundtrack.

  • Country Performance by a Duo or Group With Vocal: "The Lucky One," Alison Krauss and Union Station.

  • Country Instrumental Performance: "Foggy Mountain Breakdown," Earl Scruggs, Glen Duncan, Randy Scruggs, Steve Martin, Vince Gill, Marty Stuart, Gary Scruggs, Albert Lee, Paul Shaffer, Jerry Douglas and Leon Russell.

  • Country Song: "The Lucky One," Robert Lee Castleman (Alison Krauss and Union Station).

  • Country Album: "Timeless - Hank Williams Tribute," Various Artists.

  • Bluegrass Album: "New Favorite," Alison Krauss and Union Station.

  • Contemporary Jazz Album: "M2," Marcus Miller.

  • Jazz Vocal Album: "The Calling," Dianne Reeves.

  • Jazz Instrumental Solo: "Chan's Song," Michael Brecker.

  • Jazz Instrumental Album: "This Is What I Do," Sonny Rollins.

  • Large Jazz Ensemble Album: "Homage To Count Basie," Bob Mintzer Big Band.

  • Latin Jazz Album: "Nocturne," Charlie Haden.

  • Rock Gospel Album: "Solo," DC Talk.

  • Pop/Contemporary Gospel Album: "CeCe Winans," CeCe Winans.

  • Southern, Country or Bluegrass Album: "Bill & Gloria Gaither Present A Billy Graham Music Homecoming," Bill and Gloria Gaither and The Homecoming Friends.

  • Traditional Soul Gospel Album: "Spirit of the Century," The Blind Boys of Alabama.

  • Contemporary Soul Gospel Album: "The Experience," Yolanda Adams.

  • Gospel Choir or Chorus Album: "Love Is Live!," LFT Church Choir, Hezekiah Walker, choir director.

  • Latin Pop Album: "La Musica De Baldemar Huerta," Freddy Fender.

  • Latin Rock/Alternative Album: "Embrace the Chaos," Ozomatli.

  • Traditional Tropical Latin Album: "Dejame Entrar," Carlos Vives.

  • Salsa Album: "Encore," Robert Blades.

  • Merengue Album: "Yo Por Ti," Olga Tanon.

  • Mexican/Mexican-American Album: "En Vivo ... El Hombre y Su Musica," Ramon Ayala y Sus Bravos del Norte.

  • Tejano Album: "Nadie Como Tu," Solido.

  • Traditional Blues Album: "Do You Get the Blues?," Jimmie Vaughan.

  • Contemporary Blues Album: "Nothing Personal," Delbert McClinton.

  • Traditional Folk Album: "Down From the Mountain," Various Artists.

  • Contemporary Folk Album: "Love and Theft," Bob Dylan.

  • Native American Music Album: "Bless the People - Harmonized Peyote Songs," Verdell Primeaux and Johnny Mike.

  • Reggae Album: "Halfway Tree," Damian Marley.

  • World Music Album: "Full Circle/Carnegie Hall 2000," Ravi Shankar.

  • Polka Album: "Gone Polka," Jimmy Sturr.

  • Musical Album for Children: "Elmo and the Orchestra," Sesame Street Characters.

  • Spoken Word Album for Children: "Mama Don't Allow," Tom Chapin.

  • Spoken Word Album: "Q: The Autobiography of Quincy Jones," Quincy Jones.

  • Spoken Comedy Album: "Napalm and Silly Putty," George Carlin.

  • Musical Show Album: "The Producers," Original Broadway Cast with Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick, lyricist and composer Mel Brooks.

  • Compilation Soundtrack Album For a Motion Picture, Television or other Visual Media: "O Brother, Where Art Thou?," Various Artists.

  • Score Soundtrack Album for a Motion Picture, Television or other Visual Media: "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon," composer Tan Dun.

  • Song Written for a Motion Picture, Television or Other Visual Media: "Boss of Me," (They Might Be Giants from "Malcolm in the Middle"), songwriters They Might Be Giants.

  • Historical Album: "Lady Day: The Complete Billie Holiday on Columbia 1933-1944," (Billie Holiday).

  • Engineered Album, Non-Classical: "The Look of Love," (Diana Krall).

  • Producer of the Year, Non-Classical: T Bone Burnett.

  • Remixed of the Year, Non-Classical: Deep Dish, "Thank You (Deep Dish Vocal Remix)" (Dido).

  • Engineered Album, Classical: "Bernstein (Arr. Brohn & Corigliano): West Side Story Suite (Lonely Town; Make Our Garden Grow, Etc.)" (Joshua Bell).

  • Producer Of The Year, Classical: Manfred Eicher.

  • Classical Album: "Berlioz: Les Troyens," James Mallinson, producer.

  • Short Form Music Video: "Weapon of Choice," Fatboy Slim featuring Bootsy Collins.

  • Long Form Music Video: "Recording the Producers - A Musical Romp With Mel Brooks," Mel Brooks (with Various Artists including Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick).

  • New Age Album: "A Day Without Rain," Enya.


    By Nekesa Mumbi Moody

    Popular

    Comments

    Watch CBSN Live

    Watch CBS News anytime, anywhere with the new 24/7 digital news network. Stream CBSN live or on demand for FREE on your TV, computer, tablet, or smartphone.

    Watch Now

    New Android App

    For your Android phone and tablet, download the FREE redesigned app, featuring CBSN, live 24/7 news.

    Download