Grammy Award for Best Engineered Album, Classical

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Grammy Award for Best Engineered Album, Classical
Awarded for quality classical music engineering
Country United States
Presented by National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences
First awarded 1959
Last awarded 2017
Website grammy.com

The Grammy Award for Best Engineered Recording, Classical has been awarded since 1959. The award had several minor name changes:

  • In 1959 the award was known as Best Engineered Record (Classical)
  • From 1960 to 1962 it was awarded as Best Engineering Contribution - Classical Recording
  • From 1963 to 1964 it was awarded as Best Engineered Recording - Classical
  • In 1965 it was awarded as Best Engineered Recording
  • From 1966 to 1994 it returned to the title Best Engineered Recording, Classical
  • From 1966 to 1994 it was awarded as Best Classical Engineered Recording
  • Since 1992 it has been awarded as Best Engineered Album, Classical

This award is presented alongside the Grammy Award for Best Engineered Album, Non-Classical. From 1960 to 1965 a further award was presented for Best Engineered Recording - Special or Novel Effects.

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

The award is presented to engineers (and, if applicable, mastering engineers), not to artists, orchestras, conductors or other performers on the winning works, except if the engineer is also a performer.

2010s

2018

  • Winner TBA on 28 January 2018


2017

  • Mark Donahue, David L. Williams & Fred Vogler (engineers) for Corigliano: The Ghost of Versailles, performed by the Los Angeles Opera Orchestra & Chorus and various soloists

Nominees


  • 2016
    • Leslie Ann Jones, John Kilgore, Nora Kroll-Rosenbaum & Justin Merrill (engineers); Patricia Sullivan (mastering engineer) for Ask Your Mama, performed by San Francisco Ballet Orchestra & George Manahan

Nominees

  • Dmitry Lipay (engineer); Alexander Lipay (mastering engineer) for Dutilleux: Métaboles; L'Arbre Des Songes; Symphony No. 2, 'Le Double' , performed by the Seattle Sympnony, Ludovic Morlot & Augustin Hadelich
  • Robert Friedrich (engineer); Michael Bishop (mastering engineer) for Monteverdi: Il Ritorno d'Ulisse in Patria, performed by Martin Pearlman, Jennifer Rivera, Fernando Guimarães & Boston Baroque
  • Byeong Joon Hwang & John Newton (engineers); Mark Donahue (mastering engineer) for Rachmaninoff: All-Night Vigil, performed by Charles Bruffy, Phoenix Chorale & Kansas City Chorale
  • Keith O. Johnson & Sean Royce Martin (engineers); Keith O. Johnson (mastering engineer) for Saint-Saëns: Symphony No. 3, 'Organ' , performed by Kansas City Symphony & Michael Stern
  • Grammy Awards of 2015
    • Michael Bishop (engineer/mastering engineer) for Vaughan Williams: Dona Nobis Pacem; Symphony No. 4; The Lark Ascending performed by Robert Spano, Norman Mackenzie, Atlanta Symphony Orchestra & Chorus

Nominees

Nominees

Nominees

Nominees

Tied with

2000s

1990s

1980s

1970s

1960s

1950s

References

  1. ^ 54th Annual GRAMMY Awards Nominees And Winners - Engineer Field, Grammy.com
Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Grammy_Award_for_Best_Engineered_Album,_Classical&oldid=813210148"
This content was retrieved from Wikipedia : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Grammy_Award_for_Best_Engineered_Album,_Classical
This page is based on the copyrighted Wikipedia article "Grammy Award for Best Engineered Album, Classical"; it is used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License (CC-BY-SA). You may redistribute it, verbatim or modified, providing that you comply with the terms of the CC-BY-SA