Encyclopedia  |   World Factbook  |   World Flags  |   Reference Tables  |   List of Lists     
   Academic Disciplines  |   Historical Timeline  |   Themed Timelines  |   Biographies  |   How-Tos     
Sponsor by The Tattoo Collection
Grammy Award for Best Engineered Recording, Non-Classical
Main Page | See live article | Alphabetical index

Grammy Award for Best Engineered Recording, Non-Classical

Grammy Award for Best Engineered Recording, Non-Classical is a category which has been included in the Grammy Awards since they began in 1958, though the category has changed it's name and been split into sub-categories in some years.

In 1958 the award was called Best Engineered Record - Non-Classical and was won by Ted (Theodore) Keep, engineer on The Chipmunk Song by David Seville.

In 1959 the category was split into Best Engineering Contribution - Novelty Recording and Best Engineering Contribution - Other Than Classical Or Novelty.

In 1960 there was Best Engineering Contribution - Novelty Recording and and Best Engineering Contribution - Popular Recording''.

In 1961 the two categories were again novelty and other than classical.

In 1962 it changed to novelty or Best Engineering Contribution - Other Than Novelty And Other Than Classical.

In 1963 there were Best Engineered Recording - Special Or Novel Effects and Best Engineered Recording - Other Than Classical.

In 1964: Best Engineered Recording - Special Or Novel Effects or Best Engineered Recording - Non-Classical.

In 1965 there was a single award called: Best Engineered Recording - Non-Classical and the award has continued in that form and name ever since.

The 2003 (45th Annual GRAMMY Awards) winners of this award were Jay Newland & S. Husky Höskulds for their work on Come Away With Me by Norah Jones.