The 2023 Grammy Awards could be history-making for Beyoncé.
Beyonce making history winning her 28th Grammy Award at the 63rd Grammy Awards in 2021.
Credit: Robert Gauthier/Los Angeles Times via Getty Images
This evening’s Grammy Awards, hosted by Trevor Noah, could be history-making for 28-time Grammy-winner Beyoncé. Queen Bey is nominated for nine awards tonight and would need to win four of them to clinch the title of most decorated Grammy artist. With three wins Beyoncé will tie with current record holder, conductor Georg Solti.
A handful of other big names are up for multiple awards: Kendrick Lamar is up for eight awards, Adele and Brandi Carlie are up for seven each, and Harry Styles, Mary J. Blige, Future, DJ Khaled, and the producer and songwriter The-Dream have all been nominated for six. You can see a complete list of nominees by following this link(Opens in a new window).
Where do I watch it?
The ceremony airs live tonight from 8:00-11:30 PM ET/5:00-8:30 PM PT on CBS(Opens in a new window) and Paramount+,(Opens in a new window) where it will also be available to stream on demand.
You can watch red carpet arrivals and other pre-show content on live.Grammy.com(Opens in a new window) and on the Recording Academy’s YouTube page(Opens in a new window) beginning at 3:30 p.m. Eastern time / 12:30 p.m. Pacific time.
Who will be performing?
Tune in to see Bad Bunny, Lizzo, and Harry Styles take the stage. Mary J. Blige, Brandi Carlile, Sam Smith and Kim Petras, Luke Combs, DJ Khaled, and Steve Lacy will also perform. Stevie Wonder with sing live with Smokey Robinson and Chris Stapleton.
Busta Rhymes, Missy Elliott, Future, Lil Wayne, Queen Latifah, Run-DMC, Salt-N-Pepa and others will perform to celebrate 50 years of hip-hop. Mick Fleetwood and Bonnie Raitt will pay tribute to Fleetwood Mac’s late Christine McVie, Migos rapper Quavo will celebrate the life of late group member Takeoff, and Kacey Musgraves will perform in remembrance of Loretta Lynn.
Elizabeth is a culture reporter at Mashable covering digital culture, fandom communities, and how the internet makes us feel. Before joining Mashable, she spent six years in tech, doing everything from running a wifi hardware beta program to analyzing YouTube content trends like K-pop, ASMR, gaming, and beauty. You can find more of her work for outlets like The Guardian, Teen Vogue, and MTV News right here(Opens in a new window).
By signing up to the Mashable newsletter you agree to receive electronic communications
from Mashable that may sometimes include advertisements or sponsored content.