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"The overwhelming response to our earlier exhibits speaks to Jackson's unparalleled place in music history and the public's deep connection to his music. We're excited to share even more of Jackson's life and legacy with his fans and we hope it serves as a fitting tribute to one of the most significant entertainers in music history."
- Bob Santelli, Executive Director of the GRAMMY Museum
In October 2009 the GRAMMY Museum debuted Michael Jackson: A Musical Legacy, the temporary memorial display that was launched following Jackson's death in June 2009. The Museum’s current tribute to Jackson resides on the third floor and features two cases of artifacts that portray Jackson’s early career as a member of the Jackson 5, and his successful solo career as a singer and performer. Featured artifacts include Jackson's trademark sequin gloves, elaborately embellished jackets and items worn in the music video for his hit song “Thriller,” including the famous varsity jacket and red leather jacket.
Legends Of Motown: Celebrating The Miracles will uncover the remarkable career of The Miracles, Motown's first successful recording act, through artifacts from the personal collection of Claudette Robinson, the first female artist to ink a record deal with Motown, therefore known as the "First Lady of Motown." The exhibit will offer an intimate look into the group's early career and their later rise as Smokey Robinson and The Miracles.
Legends Of Motown: Celebrating The Miracles will be on display on the Museum's third floor through summer 2017. The exhibit features:
- rare photographs from the personal collection of Claudette Robinson
- an assortment of performance costumes worn throughout The Miracles' career, including some from the personal collection of Smokey Robinson
- and more!
Born in Aledo, Ill., Margo Price moved to Nashville after dropping out of college in 2003. There, she met musician and future husband, Jeremy Ivey, and formed a band called Buffalo Clover who would eventually develop a local following. But it was personal tragedy (losing her firstborn son to a heart ailment) that brought Price's calling into even sharper focus, leading to her debut LP, Midwest Farmer's Daughter — released on March 25 on Jack White's Third Man Records. Tracks like album opener "Hands of Time," "About To Find Out," and "Hurtin' (On The Bottle)" add a fresh twist to classic Nashville country, with a sound that could've made hits in any decade. Meanwhile, the hard-hitting blues grooves of "Four Years of Chances" and "Tennessee Song" push the boundaries further west to Memphis (the album was recorded at the legendary Sun Studio). Midwest Farmer's Daughter has been met with historic praise, performances on "Saturday Night Live," "The Late Show with Stephen Colbert," Conan, CBS This Morning, and major profiles with the The New York Times Magazine, The New Yorker, Rolling Stone, NPR, Fader, and more. It also debuted in the Top 10 on Billboard's Top Country Albums chart — the first time in history that a solo female artist's first album has debuted in the Top 10 without the benefit of a single on the Hot Country Songs chart. Currently in the midst of a headlining U.S. tour, the GRAMMY Museum welcomes Margo Price to the Clive Davis Theater for an intimate conversation surrounding her debut album, tumultuous life and rising career, moderated by Scott Goldman, Vice President of the GRAMMY Foundation and MusiCares. The conversation will be followed by a special acoustic performance.