Meet ThankYouX, The Digital Artist Blurring The Lines Between Fine Art And Digital Art – The GRAMMYs | NFTRADIUS

ThankYouX has shifted career paths many times, but one thing has remained constant: He’s drawn to passion. His latest passion is NFTs, which will be on display as part of the GRAMMYs x OneOf NFT partnership.

|GRAMMYs/Apr 1, 2022 – 05:00 pm

ThankYouX, a renowned physical and digital artist, has shifted career paths many times throughout his life, but one thing has remained constant: He’s drawn to passion. This year, his passion manifested in a collaboration with the GRAMMYs x OneOf NFT partnership, where ThankYouX created a commemorative NFT that audiences can collect during the 2022 GRAMMYs season.

As with technology, the journey of ThankYouX has evolved over time. The L.A.-based artist started his journey spray-painting stencils on the streets à la Andy Warhol. His artistic identity has changed over time, creating modern, abstract designs that have captured attention from both the physical and digital art worlds around the globe. From a collaboration with the legendary Hans Zimmer to a show at Sotheby’s, ThankYouX is taking the art world by storm. His latest medium is NFTs, or non-fungible tokens.

NFT talk is everywhere, and it can be confusing to grasp industry jargon at first.  ThankYouX breaks down the concept with, illustrating how these unique digital assets are reshaping the art world as we know it. 

Check out ThankYouX’s 64th GRAMMY Awards NFT design.

How would you explain what NFTs are to someone who doesn’t know much about blockchain technology — say, your grandparents? 

NFTs are a digital form of authenticity. If the album cover is the artwork, the NFT points to the file on the CD or the MP3. It’s a pair of two things, the actual NFT, and the other is the visual representation of it, which is the JPG or MP4. They are the digital certificate of authenticity, in a nutshell.

How did you get into the NFT space? 

I’ve always been paying attention to technology and trying to figure out how to marry my art with it. I have a background in digital art, design and creative direction. Once I was told what NFTs were in 2020, I had a few collectors reach out to me in the tech world and say, “Have you seen NFTs? I feel like this is right up your alley.” 

I listened to a few podcasts and read articles. I thought to myself, “Oh, I get it; this makes so much sense.” I sat on the sidelines for a long time just looking, and December 2020 was when I actually released my first NFT.

The space certainly looks like it will only continue to get bigger and bigger. Can you tell us about the first NFT you dropped? 

The first one was a collaboration with a photographer named JN Silva. The collection was called Thank You New York. He is an amazing photographer for cityscapes and the unique angles that he gets. He does a lot of helicopter photography. We took photos and altered them and gave them life. That was on Nifty Gateway in 2020.

Tell us about your inspiration for your GRAMMYs x OneOf NFT design. 

I wanted to be very straightforward with it. The goal was to design an award. I wanted to add my art to the actual GRAMMY. I took the 3D image of the GRAMMY sculpture and wrapped my art around it in different forms. Some are animated and some are still, so there are different tiers to the art. There are 64 unique pieces, which are all pieces of my art wrapped around the GRAMMY. It’s great that the GRAMMYs opened their door to include artists in these art pieces.

What is your favorite GRAMMY memory? 

I’ve always liked the GRAMMYs and the way they bring the classic to the modern, a lot of times with interesting collaborations. I like how they bring classic and nostalgic songs and artists in with the new, modern artists and those at the top right now. That’s one of the best things — performance-wise especially. It’s always fun to see who’s winning. You’ll often see the unexpected. 

Read More: Meet Andre Oshea, The Digital Artist Making A Name For Himself In The Web3 World

I love that the GRAMMYs did such a genuine partnership. I’ve seen many brands get into NFTs as a cash grab and often don’t value creatives. What’s your tie to the music industry, specifically?

I have a huge connection to music. My wife is in the music industry — she produces and writes music. Many of my friends are in the music industry. It felt like amazing synergy. I also used to be the director of a music merchandising company. I left that job to pursue art full time. And here I am back in the music industry, full circle.

That’s amazing. What inspires your work in general? 

A big inspiration for me is telling the story of what we’re actually doing here. I come from the physical, fine art world. My main goal with NFTs is being one of the people who helps merge these two worlds and shows that there should not be a line in the sand of “here’s physical art on one side, and here’s digital art on the other side.” 

A lot of my pieces tell that story in a very meta way. Many of my pieces are actual paintings with the screen built into the actual painting and embedded there. The screen shows the NFT, and the painting is its own painting. If you buy the painting, you get the NFT, or if you sell the NFT, you get the painting. I’m trying to tell that narrative and erase that line in the sand. 

For the GRAMMY piece specifically, the narrative was to take this iconic logo and put my spin on it. What is the most iconic thing you can get in the music world? The pinnacle is a GRAMMY or a platinum record. That felt really special to me.

I love your art — I feel that you can get a sense of your passion when you look at it. I’ve seen so many NFTs that were created solely for the sake of monetization; yours is so genuine.

There’s a lot of movement, and hopefully people feel something when they look at it. Either they hate it or love it; I guess that makes them feel something. One thing that gives me a unique angle is that every piece starts physically. It starts as a painting and then gets brought into digital. 

Regardless of whether it becomes an animated version of that painting wrapped around a 3D cube and sitting in a museum, every single piece starts as a painting. This isn’t the approach many NFT artists take, because digital might be their native medium. I’m this convergence of both, which gives me a unique angle.

What does this space mean for musicians and artists for the next decade? 

It’s hard to say what the next three months will be, let alone the next 10 years. Hopefully, it will allow more freedom of creativity for artists and musicians. I think it’s more about the art and the music, rather than the politics of the labels and everything in between. When will the first NFT GRAMMY happen? Those kinds of moments are in the near future, I think. 

That will really change the tone, and artists will realize they may not need a label if they’ve built up their own community. I think companies like Royal are amazing because you sign up without a label and they give out a percentage of your total sales. Think about this concept: Every time there is a listen on Spotify, you are also getting equity for yourself. Those kinds of models are going to be special. 

And artists collabing with musicians on NFTs is going to be an amazing thing. I worked with Hans Zimmer only because of my NFT work.

I saw that collaboration! That is amazing; he’s such an icon. What was that like?

It was amazing, a dream come true. That probably wouldn’t have happened if it weren’t for NFTs. They are magical creations. It was amazing — this legacy act, Hans Zimmer, coming in and both sides being open to working with the other. That, to me, was a special thing. 

Read More: Meet Emonee LaRussa, The Digital And Visual Artist Taking The NFT World By Storm

What was the creative process working with Hans?

The first time I sat with him was when we were deciding if we were even going to work together. I knew I wanted to, but he wanted to meet me first. The first thing he said was we have to do something cool, unique and crazy. 

He said, “I hope you don’t think I’m just going to send you a song I already have. I am going to send you something from scratch.” He recorded me painting the piece, and then he wrote to it. We worked on a song together in his own words. It was inspiring and humbling and nerve-racking because you’re working with this person who’s arguably one of the most incredible musicians in the world of our time. 

He’d send me snippets and be like, “What do you think of this?” And when I gave him notes, I thought, “You’re Hans Zimmer — what are my notes going to do?” I felt like, with his track record, I had to really step it up. It was a lot of stress, but also a proud moment.

Were you nervous?

If I’m doing something by myself, it’s only important if I like it. If other people don’t like it, it’s fine. For this one, I thought, I really want Hans Zimmer to like it. He’s worked with Christopher Nolan and all of these top-level people, and I’m just this artist. We put a team together and made a thing happen, and I’m very proud of it. He’s very proud of it.

How do you overcome negative feedback as an artist and in your career?

In my career, I’ve definitely had criticism. But if you are creating for yourself first, you’re going to be your own harshest critic. Anything that anyone says about my work, I’ve probably thought about it, and even worse. I try not to let it get to me — sometimes it does. The problem is that one negative voice is louder than 100 supportive voices; I always have to remind myself of that. If you’re ultimately doing the thing that you want to do and believe in, and you’re not hurting anyone or doing anything bad, then that should be good enough.

What advice do you have for NFT newbies?

I would say that your goal should not be to come into the space with the goal of retiring and living off NFTs. Your goal should be to create. Create something first, then figure out what to do with it. I don’t think you create to make money. You create because you have to if you’re an artist.

If you have a full-time job, you’ll still go home and create something if you’re an actual artist. You have to — there is no other choice. You have to get it out and do it or you’ll go crazy. Just keep creating and don’t compare yourself to the accolades of others. Just focus on what you’re doing. 

Pay attention to the movements in the space. We’re all a school of fish, and the movement shifts constantly — popularity shifts daily. If you can flow like that, that will be your best bet. Don’t copy trends, but try to be in line with what’s happening in the space. Sit as a fly on the wall and pay attention.

What are your predictions for the future of the digital art and music worlds?

It’s just a matter of time before the first NFT wins a GRAMMY. Someone will release a music NFT, and they’ll win a GRAMMY. That would be a huge spike on the timeline. Artists are going to start releasing albums as NFTs very cheaply because they are going to end up making a more comfortable living than signing with the label. 

A lot of it is cutting out the middleman. Sometimes, having some sort of middleman is helpful to guide you. I wouldn’t be in this space if someone hadn’t opened a door or explained something to me. In the future, you’re not going to look at a Picasso and a Warhol and a FEWOCiOUS differently. You’re going to look at everyone in the same art category. They’re all artists. 

Anything else you’d like to tell our readers? 

Excited to keep exploring, we’ve only seen the tip of the iceberg. Three months from now … you and I couldn’t even imagine what is going to happen. Hopefully, artists will continue to innovate and we’ll continue to see more innovation to come. 

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Process amendments include the elimination of nominations review committees and the addition of two new GRAMMY Award categories, including Best Global Music Performance and Best Música Urbana Album

|GRAMMYs/May 1, 2021 – 01:27 am

Editor’s Note: The 2022 GRAMMYs Awards show, officially known as the 64th GRAMMY Awards, has been rescheduled to Sunday, April 3, at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas. The below article was updated on Tuesday, Jan. 18, to reflect the new show date and location.

The Recording Academy announced today that it has made significant changes to its Awards process that reflect its ongoing commitment to evolve with the musical landscape and to ensure that the GRAMMY Awards rules and guidelines are transparent and equitable. Among the changes are the elimination of Nominations Review Committees, a reduction in the number of categories in which voters may vote, two GRAMMY Award category additions, and more. These updates are a result of extensive discussions and collaboration over the course of the last year among a special subcommittee of Recording Academy members and elected leaders, and were voted on by the Academy’s Board of Trustees. These changes go into effect immediately for the 2022 GRAMMY Awards show, officially known as the 64th GRAMMY Awards, taking place Sunday, April 3. The eligibility period for the 64th GRAMMY Awards is Sept. 1, 2020, through Sept. 30, 2021.

Additional rule amendment proposals will be discussed and voted on at an upcoming Recording Academy meeting and the full rulebook for the 64th GRAMMY Awards will be released in May.

“It’s been a year of unprecedented, transformational change for the Recording Academy, and I’m immensely proud to be able to continue our journey of growth with these latest updates to our Awards process,” Harvey Mason jr., Chair & Interim President/CEO of the Recording Academy, said. “This is a new Academy, one that is driven to action and that has doubled down on the commitment to meeting the needs of the music community. While change and progress are key drivers of our actions, one thing will always remain — the GRAMMY Award is the only peer-driven and peer-voted recognition in music. We are honored to work alongside the music community year-round to further refine and protect the integrity of the Awards process.”


Voting Process Changes

  • Elimination Of Nominations Review Committees In General And Genre Fields

    • Nominations in all of the GRAMMY Award general and genre fields will now be determined by a majority, peer-to-peer vote of voting members of the Recording Academy. Previously, many of the categories within these fields utilized 15-30 highly skilled music peers who represented and voted within their genre communities for the final selection of nominees. With this change, the results of GRAMMY nominations and winners are placed back in the hands of the entire voting membership body, giving further validation to the peer-recognized process. To further support this amendment, the Academy has confirmed that more than 90 percent of its members will have gone through the requalification process by the end of this year, ensuring that the voting body is actively engaged in music creation. Craft committees remain in place (see below for craft category realignment.)
  • Reduction In Number Of Categories Voter May Vote

    • To ensure music creators are voting in the categories in which they are most knowledgeable and qualified, the number of specific genre field categories in which GRAMMY Award Voters may vote has been reduced from 15 to 10. Additionally, those 10 categories must be within no more than three fields. All voters are permitted to vote in the four General Field categories (Record Of The Year, Album Of The Year, Song Of The Year, and Best New Artist). Proposed by a special voting Task Force who brought forth the recommendation, this change serves as an additional safeguard against bloc voting and helps to uphold the GRAMMY Award as a celebration of excellence in music, with specific genre field categories being voted on by the most qualified peers.
  • Craft Category Realignment

    • To better reflect the overlapping peer groups within the voter membership body, six existing craft fields will be consolidated into two fields: Presentation Field and Production Field. In either newly consolidated field, voters would have the ability to choose how many categories they feel qualified to vote in, respecting category vote limits, without being excessively limited by the three-field restriction. This benefits the integrity of these Awards by embracing and utilizing the specializations of the voters, without restricting their choice or contributions due to the field limits imposed by the recent reduction of the number of categories voters may vote in. Field updates are as follows:

      • Package Field, Notes Field and Historical Field renamed and consolidated to Presentation Field

      • Production, Non-Classical Field; Production, Immersive Audio Field; and Production, Classical Field renamed and consolidated to Production Field

New Categories Added

Two new categories have been added, bringing the total number of GRAMMY Award categories to 86:

  • Best Global Music Performance (Global Music Field)

  • Best Música Urbana Album (Latin Music Field)

“The latest changes to the GRAMMY Awards process are prime examples of the Recording Academy’s commitment to authentically represent all music creators and ensure our practices are in lock-step with the ever-changing musical environment,” said Ruby Marchand, Chief Industry Officer at the Recording Academy. “As we continue to build a more active and vibrant membership community, we are confident in the expertise of our voting members to recognize excellence in music each year.”

“As an Academy, we have reaffirmed our commitment to continue to meet the needs of music creators everywhere, and this year’s changes are a timely and positive step forward in the evolution of our voting process,” said Bill Freimuth, Chief Awards Officer at the Recording Academy. “We rely on the music community to help us to continue to evolve, and we’re grateful for their collaboration and leadership.” 

The Recording Academy accepts proposals from members of the music community throughout the year. The Awards & Nominations Committee, comprised of Academy Voting Members of diverse genres and backgrounds, meets annually to review proposals to update Award categories, procedures and eligibility guidelines. The above rule amendments were voted on and passed at a Recording Academy Board of Trustees meeting held on April 30, 2021. For information on the Awards process, visit our GRAMMY Voting Process FAQ page.

The Recording Academy will present the 2022 GRAMMY Awards show on Sunday, April 3, live from the *MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, on the CBS Television Network and stream live and on demand on Paramount+ from 8–11:30 p.m. ET / 5–8:30 p.m. PT. Prior to the telecast, the GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony will be streamed live on and the Recording Academy’s YouTube channel. Additional details about the dates and locations of other official GRAMMY Week events, including the GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony, MusiCares’ Person of the Year, and the Pre-GRAMMY Gala, are available here.*

2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show: Complete Nominations List

After careful consideration and analysis with city and state officials, health and safety experts, the artist community and our many partners, the Recording Academy and CBS have postponed the 64th Annual GRAMMY Awards Show

|GRAMMYs/Jan 5, 2022 – 10:45 pm

The following is a Joint Statement from the Recording Academy and CBS:

“After careful consideration and analysis with city and state officials, health and safety experts, the artist community and our many partners, the Recording Academy and CBS have postponed the 64th Annual GRAMMY Awards Show. The health and safety of those in our music community, the live audience, and the hundreds of people who work tirelessly to produce our show remains our top priority. Given the uncertainty surrounding the Omicron variant, holding the show on January 31st simply contains too many risks. We look forward to celebrating Music’s Biggest Night on a future date, which will be announced soon.” 

2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show: Complete Nominations List

The Recording Academy has announced the official marketing partners for the 2022 GRAMMYs. Binance, IBM, Mastercard, OneOf, Grey Goose, Bulova, Hilton, SiriusXM, PEOPLE, FIJI Water, Frontera Wines, and United are all supporters of this year’s GRAMMY Awards

|GRAMMYs/Mar 29, 2022 – 03:00 pm

The Recording Academy announced today its official marketing partners for 2022 GRAMMYs, officially known as the 64th GRAMMY Awards. Binance, IBM, Mastercard, OneOf, Grey Goose, Bulova, Hilton, SiriusXM, PEOPLE, FIJI Water, Frontera Wines, and United are all supporters of this year’s GRAMMY Awards. 

“We are excited to be working alongside these industry-leading brands for the 64th Annual GRAMMY Awards,” said Adam Roth, Senior Vice President of Partnerships & Business Development at the Recording Academy. “Music’s Biggest Night wouldn’t be possible without each and every one of our partners. With their participation, we are able to celebrate the music community and its creators in a new and exciting way that’s never been done before. We hope fans watching the show in person and at home can join in on the celebration as we know this will be a night to remember.”

Read: Where, What Channel & How To Watch The 2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show

Binance, the Official Cryptocurrency Exchange Partner, is the global blockchain company behind the world’s largest cryptocurrency exchange and the first crypto partner of the GRAMMY Awards. Binance will bring Web3 technology solutions to the Academy.

IBM, the Official Cloud & Artificial Intelligence (AI) Partner of the GRAMMYs, is transforming the GRAMMY Live Pre-Show and with “GRAMMY Insights with IBM Watson.” The AI-powered solution analyzes more than 20 million news stories about nominees, generating surprising and engaging insights about your favorite artists. The insights are shared in real time as nominees walk the red carpet and served up to the artist profile pages on, getting music fans closer to the artists they love.

Mastercard, the Official Finance Services Partner, is the preferred payments technology partner of the GRAMMY Awards. Just ahead of Music’s Biggest Night, Mastercard is hosting the GRAMMY U Masterclass on April 1 featuring music video director Hannah Lux Davis.

OneOf, the Official NFT Partner, launched the first GRAMMY NFTs for the 64th GRAMMY Awards featuring collections from renowned artists Emonee LaRussa, Andre Oshea and ThankYouX. Collections are dropped each week leading up to the GRAMMY Awards beginning March 7 with the free 64th GRAMMYs NFT. 

GREY GOOSE Vodka, our Official Spirits Partner, developed an all-new signature cocktail for this year’s GRAMMYs, the GREY GOOSE Passion Drop. This specialty cocktail, which is a remix of the GREY GOOSE quintessential martini, will be featured at all our signature GRAMMY Week events and highlighted digitally on our GREY GOOSE Hub on, a curated destination for themed invites, GREY GOOSE cocktail recipes and watch party ideas. GREY GOOSE has also partnered with three of today’s hottest artists (JoJo, Lucky Daye and Tinashe) for a limited digital series, GREY GOOSE x GRAMMYs: Monday Mix that premiered on March 14 and will air every Monday leading up to the GRAMMY Awards telecast. During GRAMMY Week, GREY GOOSE will also be highlighting their new line of vodkas infused with real fruit and botanicals, GREY GOOSE ESSENCES, during the GREY GOOSE ESSENCES x GRAMMYs: Sound Sessions featuring Tinashe. 

Bulova, the Official Timepiece Partner, celebrates GRAMMY-nominated artists with an exclusive watch from their music-inspired GRAMMY Edition watch collection. First-time GRAMMY Award winners will be gifted with a limited-edition “GRAMMY Automatic” watch, infused with musical cues throughout and a “Circle of Fifths” dial design. The meticulously designed timepiece is constructed using the Recording Academy branded proprietary metal “GRAMMIUM.”

Hilton, the Official Hotel Partner, is a returning longtime partner and host venue of the inaugural Recording Academy Honors Presented by the Black Music Collective.

SiriusXM, the Official US Radio Partner, is bringing The GRAMMY Channel back for its second year. The limited-run channel will feature a variety of music from this year’s nominees across the GRAMMY Awards’ 30 Fields, all leading up to the live broadcast of Music’s Biggest Night. The GRAMMY Channel will run for a limited time only from March 23 through April 6 on channel 105.

PEOPLE, the Official Magazine Partner, will be broadcasting from the GRAMMYs with a live pre-show. Hosted by Jeremy Parsons and Janine Rubenstein, Red Carpet Live: 64th Annual Grammy Awards will feature interviews with the world’s leading performers and nominees. PEOPLE & Entertainment Weekly Red Carpet Live will stream at 6:30 p.m. ET on, and their social platforms.

FIJI Water, the Official Water Partner, will be on hand at the GRAMMY Red Carpet to hydrate attendees, executives and talent as they stop for photos and interviews with media. FIJI Water will also be the official water brand at the GRAMMY Week events leading up to Music’s Biggest Night, ensuring everyone has the chance to enjoy Earth’s Finest Water.

Frontera Wines, the Official Wine Partner of the GRAMMY Awards, 12th most powerful wine brand worldwide and #1 Chilean wine brand in the US, will be pouring across select events. The Recording Academy will exclusively work with Frontera to highlight specific Frontera varietals and amplify the partnership through social posts across all channels.

United, the Official Airline Partner, will be providing travel accommodations for the 64th Annual GRAMMY Awards. 

For more information on official GRAMMY Awards partners, please visit:,,,,,,,,,,, and

The Recording Academy will present the 2022 GRAMMYs on Sunday, April 3, live from the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, on the CBS Television Network and streaming live and on demand on Paramount+ from 8–11:30 p.m. ET / 5–8:30 p.m. PT. Prior to the telecast, the GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony will be streamed live on and the Recording Academy’s YouTube channel. Additional details about the dates and locations of other official GRAMMY Week events are available here. Learn more about How To Watch The 2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show and get excited about the full 2022 GRAMMYs nominations list. For more GRAMMYs coverage, updates and breaking news, please visit the Recording Academy’s social networks on Facebook, Instagram, TikTok, and Twitter.

2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show: Complete Nominations List

The Recording Academy has announced that nominations for the 2022 GRAMMY Awards show, officially known as the 64th GRAMMY Awards, will take place on Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2021; additional key dates and deadlines included; key GRAMMY Week events forthcoming

|GRAMMYs/Sep 21, 2021 – 05:00 pm

Today, the Recording Academy announced that nominations for the 2022 GRAMMY Awards show, officially known as the 64th GRAMMY Awards, will take place on Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2021. Music’s Biggest Night, which returns to Los Angeles’ Arena on April 03, 2022, will broadcast live on the CBS Television Network and stream live and on demand on Paramount+ at 8-11:30 p.m. ET / 5-8:30 p.m. PT.

A list of dates for the 64th GRAMMY Awards process and additional details are below:

Looking for more GRAMMYs news? Here’s everything you need to know about the 2022 GRAMMYs Awards show and nominations!

Sept. 1, 2020 — Sept. 30, 2021

Product Eligibility Period

Oct. 22 — Nov. 5, 2021

First-Round Voting

Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2021

Nominees Announced for the 64th GRAMMY Awards

Dec. 6, 2021 — Jan. 5, 2022

Final-Round Voting

Monday, Jan. 31, 2022

64th Annual GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony

Location: MGM Grand Conference Center – Marquee Ballroom

Time: 12 p.m. PT – Doors | 12:30 p.m. PT – Awards Presentation

64th Annual GRAMMY Awards Telecast

Location: MGM Grand Garden Arena |  Time: 5-8:30 p.m. PT

The Recording Academy will present the 2022 GRAMMY Awards show on Sunday, April 3, live from the *MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, on the CBS Television Network and stream live and on demand on Paramount+ from 8–11:30 p.m. ET / 5–8:30 p.m. PT. Prior to the telecast, the GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony will be streamed live on and the Recording Academy’s YouTube channel. Additional details about the dates and locations of other official GRAMMY Week events, including the GRAMMY Awards Premiere Ceremony, MusiCares’ Person of the Year, and the Pre-GRAMMY Gala, are available here.*

Key GRAMMY Week events will be announced closer to the 64th GRAMMY Awards.

The health of all staff, guests and performers is the Recording Academy’s first priority. As COVID-19 regulations and safety guidelines continue to be monitored and set forth by health officials, dates and in-person events are subject to change.

The 64th GRAMMY Awards: Everything You Need To Know About The 2022 GRAMMYs Awards Show

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