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Complete list of nominations for the 2002 Grammys

1. Record of the year: “Video,” India.Arie; “Fallin’,” Alicia Keys; “Ms. Jackson,” Outkast; “Drops of Jupiter,” Train; “Walk On,” U2.

2. Album of the year: “Love and Theft,” Bob Dylan; “Acoustic Soul,” India.Arie; “Stankonia,” OutKast; “All That You Can’t Leave Behind,” U2; “O Brother, Where Art Thou? — Soundtrack,” Various Artists.

3. Song of the year: “Drops of Jupiter,” Charlie Colin, Rob Hotchkiss, Pat Monahan, Jimmy Stafford and Scott Underwood (Train); “Fallin’,” Alicia Keys (Alicia Keys); “I’m Like a Bird,” Nelly Furtado (Nelly Furtado); “Stuck in a Moment You Can’t Get Out Of,” U2 (U2); “Video,” India.Arie, Carlos “Six July” Broady and Shannon Sanders (India.Arie).

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4. New artist: Nelly Furtado, David Gray, India.Arie, Alicia Keys, Linkin Park.

5. Female pop vocal performance: “I’m Like a Bird,” Nelly Furtado; “There You’ll Be,” Faith Hill; “Someone To Call My Lover,” Janet Jackson; “By Your Side,” Sade; “Essence,” Lucinda Williams.

6. Male pop vocal performance: “Fill Me In,” Craig David; “You Rock My World,” Michael Jackson; “I Want Love,” Elton John; “Still,” Brian McKnight; “Don’t Let Me Be Lonely Tonight,” James Taylor.

7. Pop performance by a duo or group with vocal: “Shape of My Heart,” Backstreet Boys; “Superman (It’s Not Easy),” Five For Fighting; “Gone,” ‘N Sync; “Imitation of Life,” R.E.M.; “Stuck in a Moment You Can’t Get Out Of,” U2.

8. Pop collaboration with vocals: “Lady Marmalade,” Christina Aguilera, Lil’ Kim, Mya and Pink; “New York State of Mind,” Tony Bennett and Billy Joel; “Nobody Wants to be Lonely,” Ricky Martin with Christina Aguilera; “My Kind of Girl,” Brian McKnight and Justin Timberlake; “It Wasn’t Me,” Shaggy featuring Ricardo “RikRok” Ducent.

9. Pop instrumental performance: “Room 335,” Larry Carlton and Steve Lukather; “Reptile,” Eric Clapton; “Short Circuit,” Daft Punk; “Rain,” Eric Johnson; “There You’ll Be,” Kirk Whalum.

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10. Dance recording: “One More Time,” Daft Punk and Romanthony; “I Feel Loved,” Depeche Mode; “Out of Nowhere,” Gloria Estefan; “All For You,” Janet Jackson; “Angel,” Lionel Richie.

11. Pop instrumental album: “AArt,” Acoustic Alchemy; “No Substitutions — Live in Osaka,” Larry Carlton and Steve Lukather; “A Smooth Jazz Christmas,” Dave Koz and Friends; “Voice,” Neal Schon; “Unconditional,” Kirk Whalum.

12. Pop vocal album: “Whoa, Nelly!,” Nelly Furtado; “All For You,” Janet Jackson; “Songs From the West Coast,” Elton John; “Celebrity,” ‘N Sync; “Lovers Rock,” Sade.

13. Traditional pop vocal album: “Stars and the Moon: Live at the Donmar,” Betty Buckley; “Sentimental Journey — The Girl Singer and Her New Big Band,” Rosemary Clooney; “Songs I Heard,” Harry Connick Jr.; “Romance on Film, Romance on Broadway,” Michael Feinstein; “Keely Sings Sinatra,” Keely Smith.

14. Female rock vocal performance: “Strange Little Girls,” Tori Amos; “I Want To Be in Love,” Melissa Etheridge; “This Is Love,” PJ Harvey; “Planets of the Universe,” Stevie Nicks; “Get Right With God,” Lucinda Williams.

15. Male rock vocal performance: “New York, New York,” Ryan Adams; “Superman Inside,” Eric Clapton; “Honest With Me,” Bob Dylan; “Dig In,” Lenny Kravitz, “Peaceful World,” John Mellencamp.

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16. Rock performance by a duo or group with vocal: “Jaded,” Aerosmith; “Yellow,” Coldplay; “The Space Between,” Dave Matthews Band; “Drops of Jupiter,” Train; “Elevation,” U2.

17. Hard rock performance: “Smooth Criminal,” Alien Ant Farm; “Crawling,” Linkin Park, “Alive,” P.O.D.; “Renegades of Funk,” Rage Against the Machine; “Your Disease,” Saliva.

18. Metal performance: “The Wizard,” Black Sabbath; “Disciple,” Slayer; “Left Behind,” Slipknot; “Chop Suey!,” System of a Down; “Schism,” Tool.

19. Rock instrumental performance: “High Falls,” The Allman Brothers Band; “Dirty Mind,” Jeff Beck; “Vampires,” Godsmack; “Always With Me, Always With You,” Joe Satriani; “Whispering a Prayer,” Steve Vai.

20. Rock song: “Drops of Jupiter,” Charlie Colin, Rob Hotchkiss, Pat Monahan, Jimmy Stafford and Scott Underwood (Train); “Elevation,” U2 (U2), “Jaded,” Marti Frederiksen and Steven Tyler (Aerosmith); “Walk On,” U2 (U2); “Yellow,” Guy Berryman, Jon Buckland, Will Champion and Chris Martin (Coldplay).

21. Rock album: “Gold,” Ryan Adams; “Just Push Play,” Aerosmith; “Stories From the City, Stories From the Sea,” PJ Harvey; “Hybrid Theory,” Linkin Park; “All That You Can’t Leave Behind,” U2.

22. Alternative music album: “Strange Little Girls,” Tori Amos; “Vespertine,” Bjork; “Parachutes,” Coldplay; “Halfway Between the Gutter and the Stars,” Fatboy Slim; “Amnesiac,” Radiohead.

23. Female R&B vocal performance: “Rock the Boat,” Aaliyah; “Family Affair,” Mary J. Blige; “Hit ‘Em Up Style (Oops!),” Blu Cantrell; “Video,” India.Arie; “Fallin’,” Alicia Keys; “A Long Walk,” Jill Scott.

24. Male R&B vocal performance: “Missing You,” Case; “Lifetime,” Maxwell; “Love of My Life,” Brian McKnight; “Love Musiq,” Soulchild; “U Remind Me,” Usher.

25. R&B performance by a duo or group with vocal: “What Would You Do,” City High; “Survivor,” Destiny’s Child; “Can’t Believe,” Faith Evans Featuring Carl Thomas; “Contagious,” The Isley Brothers; “Peaches & Cream,” 112.

26. R&B song: “Didn’t Cha Know,” Erykah Badu (Erykah Badu); “Fallin’,” Alicia Keys (Alicia Keys); “Get Ur Freak On,” M. Elliott and T. Mosley (Missy “Misdemeanor” Elliott); “Hit ‘Em Up Style (Oops!),” Dallas Austin, (Blu Cantrell); “Love of My Life,” Brian McKnight (Brian McKnight); “Video” India.Arie, Carlos “Six July” Broady and Shannon Sanders (India.Arie).

27. R&B album: “Aaliyah,” Aaliyah; “No More Drama,” Mary J. Blige; “Survivor,” Destiny’s Child; “Acoustic Soul,” India.Arie; “Songs in A Minor,” Alicia Keys.

28. Traditional R&B album: “This Is Regina,” Regina Belle; “An American Original,” Lamont Dozier; “Three Wishes,” Miki Howard; “At Last,” Gladys Knight; “For the Love …,” The O’Jays.

29. Rap solo performance: “Because I Got High,” Afroman; “Who We Be,” DMX; “Get Ur Freak On,” Missy “Misdemeanor” Elliott; “Izzo (H.O.V.A.),” Jay-Z; “Ride Wit Me,” Nelly.

30. Rap performance by a duo or group: “Clint Eastwood,” Gorillaz; “Put It on Me,” Ja Rule Featuring Vita; “Change the Game,” Jay-Z Featuring Beanie Sigel and Memphis Bleek; “Ms. Jackson,” OutKast; “Bad Boy For Life,” P. Diddy, Black Rob and Mark Curry.

31. Rap/sung collaboration: “Let Me Blow Ya Mind,” Eve Featuring Gwen Stefani; “Livin’ It Up,” Ja Rule Featuring Case; “Where the Party At,” Jagged Edge Featuring Nelly; “Area Codes,” Ludacris Featuring Nate Dogg; “W,” Mystic and Planet Asia.

32. Best rap album: “Scorpion,” Eve; “Pain Is Love,” Ja Rule; “The Blueprint,” Jay-Z; “Back For the First Time,” Ludacris; “Stankonia,” Outkast.

33. Female country vocal performance: “Long Gone Lonesome Blues,” Sheryl Crow; “There Is No Arizona,” Jamie O’Neal; “Shine,” Dolly Parton; “Cold, Cold Heart,” Lucinda Williams; “I Would’ve Loved You Anyway,” Trisha Yearwood.

34. Male country vocal performance: “Lovesick Blues,” Ryan Adams; “I Dreamed About Mama Last Night,” Johnny Cash; “San Antonio Girl,” Lyle Lovett; “Grown Men Don’t Cry,” Tim McGraw; “Marie,” Willie Nelson; “O Death,” Ralph Stanley.

35. Country performance by a duo or group with vocal: “Ain’t Nobody Here But Us Chickens,” Asleep At The Wheel; “Ain’t Nothing ‘Bout You,” Brooks and Dunn; “One More Day,” Diamond Rio; “The Lucky One,” Alison Krauss and Union Station; “I’m Already There,” Lonestar.

36. Country collaboration with vocals: “Didn’t Leave Nobody But the Baby,” Emmylou Harris, Alison Krauss and Gillian Welch; “Beer Run (B Double E Double Are You In?),” George Jones and Garth Brooks; “Bring on the Rain,” Jo Dee Messina and Tim McGraw; “I Am a Man of Constant Sorrow,” Dan Tyminski, Harley Allen and Pat Enright (The Soggy Bottom Boys); “Inside Out,” Trisha Yearwood and Don Henley.

37. Country instrumental performance: “Sugarfoot Rag,” Asleep At The Wheel and Brad Paisley; “Poultry in Motion,” Bill Kirchen; “Choctaw Hayride,” Alison Krauss and Union Station; “Munster Rag,” Brad Paisley; “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.

38. Country song: “I’m Already There,” Gary Baker, Richie McDonald and Frank Myers (Lonestar); “The Lucky One,” Robert Lee Castleman (Alison Krauss and Union Station); “One More Day,” Steven Dale Jones and Bobby Tomberlin (Diamond Rio); “There Is No Arizona,” Lisa Drew, Jamie O’Neal and Shaye Smith (Jamie O’Neal); “When I Think About Angels,” Roxie Dean, Jamie O’Neal and Sonny Tillis (Jamie O’Neal).

39. Country album: “One More Day,” Diamond Rio; “Set This Circus Down,” Tim McGraw; “Rainbow Connection,” Willie Nelson; “Timeless — Hank Williams Tribute,” various artists; “Inside Out,” Trisha Yearwood.

40. Bluegrass album: “New Favorite,” Alison Krauss and Union Station; “Mountain Soul,” Patty Loveless; “Little Sparrow,” Dolly Parton; “History of the Future,” Ricky Skaggs and Kentucky Thunder; “Clinch Mountain Sweethearts,” Ralph Stanley and Friends.

41. New age album: “Live From Montana,” Philip Aaberg; “Cello Blue,” David Darling; “A Day Without Rain,” Enya; “Ancient,” Kitaro; “Sacred Spirit II — More Chants & Dances Of The Native Americans,” Sacred Spirit.

42. Contemporary jazz album: “Cab 2,” Dennis Chambers, Tony MacAlpine, Brian Auger and Bunny Brunel; “Soul Insider,” Bill Evans; “Ethnomusicology, Vol. 2,” Russell Gunn; “M2,” Marcus Miller; “Voices,” Mike Stern.

43. Jazz vocal album: “The Mose Chronicles — Live In London, Vol. 1,” Mose Allison; “Ballads — Remembering John Coltrane,” Karrin Allyson; “Flirting With Twilight,” Kurt Elling; “You’re My Thrill,” Shirley Horn; “The Calling,” Dianne Reeves.

44. Jazz instrumental solo: “Fragile,” Kenny Barron and Regina Carter; “Lost in a Fog,” Terence Blanchard; “Chan’s Song,” Michael Brecker; “Move,” Gary Burton; “All Blues,” Pat Martino.

45. Jazz instrumental album: “Kindred,” Stefon Harris and Jacky Terrasson; “Birds of a Feather — A Tribute To Charlie Parker,” Roy Haynes with Dave Holland, Roy Hargrove, Dave Kikoski and Kenny Garrett; “Not For Nothin’,” Dave Holland Quintet; “Live At Yoshi’s,” Pat Martino; “This Is What I Do,” Sonny Rollins.

46. Large jazz ensemble album: “Impulsive!,” Eliane Elias, Bob Brookmeyer and the Danish Radio Jazz Orchestra; “Rob McConnell Tentet,” Rob McConnell Tentet; “Group Therapy,” Jim McNeely Tentet; “Homage To Count Basie,” Bob Mintzer Big Band; “Dear Louis,” Nicholas Payton.

47. Latin jazz album: “Nocturne,” Charlie Haden; “Vol.3: New Congo Square,” Los Hombres Calientes (Irvin Mayfield and Bill Summers); “Supernova,” Gonzalo Rubalcaba Trio; “Travesia,” David Sanchez; “Calle 54,” various artists.

48. Rock gospel album: “Big Tent Revival Live,” Big Tent Revival; “Flap Your Wings,” The Choir; “Solo,” DC Talk; “Sonicpraise,” Sonicflood; “The Last Street Preacha,” T-Bone.

49. Pop/contemporary gospel album: “Oxygen,” Avalon; “Declaration,” Steven Curtis Chapman; “Talk About It,” Nicole C. Mullen; “Worship,” Michael W. Smith; “CeCe Winans,” CeCe Winans.

50. Southern, country or bluegrass album: “God Is Love: The Gospel Sessions,” Ann-Margret and The Jordanaires, The Light Crust Doughboys with James Blackwood; “Bill & Gloria Gaither Present A Billy Graham Music Homecoming,” Bill and Gloria Gaither and The Homecoming Friends; “Two Old Friends,” Merle Haggard and Albert E. Brumley Jr.; “From the Heart,” The Oak Ridge Boys; “Inspirational Journey,” Randy Travis.

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51. Traditional soul gospel album: “Spirit of the Century,” The Blind Boys of Alabama; “Hymns,” Shirley Caesar; “Not Guilty … The Experience,” John P. Kee and the New Life Community Choir; “Show Up & Show Out,” Dottie Peoples; “Persuaded — Live in D.C.,” Richard Smallwood with Vision.

52. Contemporary soul gospel album: “The Experience,” Yolanda Adams; “Live in Concert,” Kim Burrell; “In Case You Missed It … And Then Some,” Fred Hammond; “Still Tramaine,” Tramaine Hawkins; “Melodies of My Heart,” Angie Winans.

53. Gospel choir or chorus album: “All About Him (Jesus),” O’Landa Draper’s Associates, Patrina Smith, choir director; “Calling on You,” Chicago Mass Choir, Percy Gray Jr., William Hamilton and Felicia Welch, choir directors; “Light of the World,” The Brooklyn Tabernacle Choir, Carol Cymbala, choir director; “Love Is Live!,” LFT Church Choir, Hezekiah Walker, choir director; “The Storm Is Over,” The Potter’s House Mass Choir, Steve Lawrence, choir director.

54. Latin pop album: “Simplemente,” Chayanne; “Azul,” Cristian; “La Musica De Baldemar Huerta,” Freddy Fender; “Abrazame Muy Fuerte,” Juan Gabriel; “Mi Corazon,” Jaci Velasquez.

55. Latin rock/alternative album: “Gozo Poderoso,” Aterciopelados; “Proxima Estacion: Esperanza,” Manu Chao; “Cuando La Sangre Galopa,” Jaguares; “Fijate Bien,” Juanes; “Embrace the Chaos,” Ozomatli.

56. Traditional tropical Latin album: “Chanchullo,” Ruben Gonzalez; “Canto,” Los Super Seven; “La Charanga Eterna,” Orquesta Aragon; “Las Flores De La Vida,” Compay Segundo; “Dejame Entrar,” Carlos Vives.

57. Salsa album: “Encore,” Robert Blades; “Doble Play,” Oscar D’Leon y Wladimir; “Por Tu Placer,” Frankie Negron; “En Otra Onda,” Tito Nieves; “Intenso,” Gilberto Santa Rosa.

58. Merengue album: “Haciendo Travesuras,” Chico Malo; “8,” Gisselle; “Grupomania 2050,” Grupo Mania; “Yo Soy Tono,” Tono Rosario; “Yo Por Ti,” Olga Tanon.

59. Mexican/Mexican-American album: “Lo Mejor de Nosotros,” Pepe Aguilar; “En Vivo … El Hombre y Su Musica,” Ramon Ayala y Sus Bravos del Norte; “Mas con el Numero Uno,” Vicente Fernandez; “Muevete Muevete Mas,” Grupo Atrapado; “Contigo,” La Mafia; “Sangre Caliente,” Los Terribles del Norte.

60. Tejano album: “20/20 MMXX Twenty-Viente,” David Lee Garza y Los Musicales; “Retro-Momentos,” Leonard Gonzales y Los Magnificos; “Obsesion,” Los Palominos; “Lo Dice Tu Mirada,” Emilio Navaira; “Nadie Como Tu,” Solido.

61. Traditional blues album: “Richland Woman Blues,” Maria Muldaur and Various Artists; “Here and Now,” Ike Turner and The Kings of Rhythm; “Memphis Blood: The Sun Sessions,” James Blood Ulmer; “Hellhound on My Trail: The Songs of Robert Johnson,” Various Artists; “Do You Get the Blues?,” Jimmie Vaughan; “Smokin’ Joint,” Kim Wilson.

62. Contemporary blues album: “Creole Moon,” Dr. John; “Sweet Tea,” Buddy Guy; “Matriarch of the Blues,” Etta James; “The Door,” Keb’ Mo’; “Nothing Personal,” Delbert McClinton.

63. Traditional folk album: “Looking Back Tomorrow: BeauSoleil Live!,” BeauSoleil; “Hamilton Ironworks,” John Hartford; “Treasures From the Folk Den,” Roger McGuinn and Various Artists; “Avalon Blues — A Tribute to the Music of Mississippi John Hurt,” Various Artists; “Down From the Mountain,” Various Artists.

64. Contemporary folk album: “Love and Theft,” Bob Dylan; “Buddy & Julie Miller,” Buddy and Julie Miller; “Poet: A Tribute to Townes Van Zandt,” various artists; “Time (The Revelator),” Gillian Welch; “Essence,” Lucinda Williams.

65. Native American music album: “Life Goes On — Hand Drum and Round Dance Songs,” Black Eagle; “Weasel Tail’s Dream — The Tradition Continues,” Black Lodge Singers; “Rockin’ the Rez,” Northern Cree; “Bless the People — Harmonized Peyote Songs,” Verdell Primeaux and Johnny Mike; “Gathering of Nations 2000: Millennium Celebration — Vol. 1,” Various Northern Drums; “Change of Life — Oklahoma Pow-Wow Songs,” Young Bird.

66. Reggae album: “Music Is Life,” Beres Hammond; “A New Day,” Luciano; “Halfway Tree,” Damian Marley; “Many More Roads,” Ky-Mani Marley; “Island Warriors,” Various Artists.

67. World music album: “Vol. 3: Further in Time,” Afro Celt Sound System; “Sao Vicente,” Cesaria Evora; “Gil and Milton,” Gilberto Gil and Milton Nascimento; “Saturday Night in Bombay — Remember Shakti,” John McLaughlin and various artists; “Full Circle/Carnegie Hall 2000,” Ravi Shankar.

68. Polka album: “Live and Kickin’,” Eddie Blazonczyk’s Versatones; “Kick-Ass Polkas,” Brave Combo; “Lenny Live,” Lenny Gomulka and Chicago Push; “Happy Times,” Walter Ostanek and His Band; “Gone Polka,” Jimmy Sturr.

69. Musical album for children: “All Wound Up! A Family Music Party,” Cathy Fink and Marcy Marxer with Brave Combo; “Big Wide Grin,” Keb’ Mo’; “Elmo and the Orchestra,” Sesame Street Characters; “inFINity,” Trout Fishing in America; “Little House of Music Level 1 Package,” Georgia S. Lucking with various artists.

70. Spoken word album for children: “Dr. Seuss — How the Grinch Stole Christmas! — CD Read-Along,” (Various Artists) Corey Burton; “Mama Don’t Allow,” (Tom Chapin); “Oscar Wilde: The Selfish Giant and the Nightingale and the Rose,” Vanessa Redgrave and Stephen Fry; “A Series of Unfortunate Events — Book 1: The Bad Beginning,” (Lemony Snicket) Tim Curry; “Timeless Tales and Music of Our Time,” Dr. Ruth Westheimer.

71. Spoken word album: “An Hour Before Daylight,” (Jimmy Carter) Jimmy Carter; “Lake Wobegon Summer 1956,” (Garrison Keillor) Garrison Keillor; “Letters From the Earth — Uncensored Writings by Mark Twain,” Carl Reiner; “Q: The Autobiography of Quincy Jones,” Quincy Jones; “War Letters — Extraordinary Correspondence from American Wars,” Various Artists including Rob Lowe, Noah Wyle, Joan Allen and Tom Brokaw; Harry Smith narrator.

72. Spoken comedy album: “The Bride of Firesign,” The Firesign Theatre; “I’m the One That I Want,” Margaret Cho; “Live at Carnegie Hall,” Ray Romano; “Napalm and Silly Putty,” George Carlin; “The Queens of Comedy (Spoken Tracks Only),” Miss Laura Hayes, Adele Givens, Sommore and Mo’Nique.

73. Musical show album: “The Full Monty — The Broadway Musical,” Original Broadway Cast, lyricist and composer David Yazbek; “Mamma Mia! The Musical,” Original Broadway Cast, lyricists and composers Benny Andersson and Bjorn Ulvaeus; “The Producers,” Original Broadway Cast with Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick, lyricist and composer Mel Brooks; “Seussical the Musical,” Original Broadway Cast including Kevin Chamberlin, lyricists Lynn Aherns and Dr. Seuss, composer Stephen Flaherty; “Sweeney Todd: Live at the New York Philharmonic,” Patti Lupone, George Hearn and others, lyricist and composer Stephen Sondheim.

73. Compilation soundtrack album for a motion picture, television or other visual media: “Bridget Jones’s Diary,” Various Artists; “Moulin Rouge!,” Various Artists; “O Brother, Where Art Thou?,” Various Artists; “Shrek,” Various Artists; “The Sopranos: Peppers & Eggs,” Various Artists.

75. Score soundtrack album for a motion picture, television or other visual media: “A.I. Artificial Intelligence,” composer John Williams, “Chocolat,” composer Rachel Portman; “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon,” composer Tan Dun; “Men of Honor,” composer Mark Isham; “Planet of the Apes,” composer Danny Elfman; “Traffic,” composer Cliff Martinez.

76. 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; “A Love Before Time,” (CoCo Lee from “Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon”), songwriters Jorge Calandrelli, Tan Dun and James Schamus; “My Funny Friend and Me,” (Sting from “The Emperor’s New Groove”), songwriters David Hartley