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Alicia Cleans Up

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

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