Here is the list of the 1991 Grammy Award nominations announced Wednesday:


* Pop vocal performance, female: “All the Man That I Need” (single), Whitney Houston; “Baby Baby” (single), Amy Grant; “Emotions” (album), Mariah Carey; “Get Here” (single), Oleta Adams; “Something to Talk About” (single), Bonnie Raitt.

* Pop vocal performance, male: “Crazy” (single), Seal; "(Everything I Do) I Do It for You” (single), Bryan Adams; “Freedom 90" (single), George Michael; “Walking in Memphis” (single), Marc Cohn; “Warm Your Heart” (album), Aaron Neville; “When a Man Loves a Woman” (single), Michael Bolton.


* Pop performance by a duo or group with vocal: “The Commitments--Original Motion Picture Soundtrack” (album), the Commitments; “Losing My Religion” (single), R.E.M.; “More Than Words” (single), Extreme; “Right Here, Right Now” (single), Jesus Jones; “You’re in Love” (single) Wilson Phillips.

* Traditional pop performance: “Blue Lights, Red Light” (album), Harry Connick Jr.; “In a Sentimental Mood: Mathis Sings Ellington” (album), Johnny Mathis; “Pure Schuur” (album), Diane Schuur; “Unforgettable” (single), Natalie Cole (with Nat King Cole); “Warm All Over” (track from “Just for the Record”), Barbra Streisand.

* Pop instrumental performance: “Havana” (album), Dave Grusin; “John Williams Conducts John Williams/The Star Wars Trilogy” (album), John Williams, conductor; the Skywalker Symphony Orchestra; “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves” (album), Michael Kamen, conductor; Greater Los Angeles Orchestra; “Saxuality” (album), Candy Dulfer; “Theme From Dying Young” (track from “Dying Young” soundtrack), Kenny G.


* Rock performance by a duo or group with vocal: “Been Caught Stealing” (single), Jane’s Addiction; “Good Man, Good Woman” (track from “Luck of the Draw”), Bonnie Raitt and Delbert McClinton; “Into the Great Wide Open” (album), Tom Petty & the Heartbreakers; “Radio Song” (single), R.E.M.; “Silent Lucidity” (single), Queensryche.

* Hard rock performance with vocal: “For Unlawful Carnal Knowledge” (album), Van Halen; “Man in the Box” (single), Alice in Chains; “Moneytalks” (track from “Razors Edge”), AC/DC; “Use Your Illusion I” (album), Guns N’ Roses.

* Metal performance with vocal: “Attack of the Killer B’s” (album), Anthrax; “Badmotorfinger” (album), Soundgarden; “Hangar 18" (single), Megadeth; “Metallica” (album), Metallica; “1916" (album), Motorhead.

* Rock instrumental performance (includes rock, hard rock & metal instrumentals): “Cliffs of Dover” (single), Eric Johnson; “88 Elmira Street” (album), Danny Gatton; “Kind of Bird” (track from “Shades of 2 Worlds”), Allman Brothers Band; “Masquerade” (track from “Union”), Yes; “Where’s My Thing?” (track from “Roll the Bones”), Rush.

* Rap solo performance: “Fly Girl” (single), Queen Latifah; “Here Comes the Hammer (Version I)” (single), Hammer; “It’s a Shame (My Sister)” (single), Monie Love; “Mama Said Knock You Out” (single), LL Cool J; “New Jack Hustler (Nino’s Theme)” (single), Ice-T.

* Rap performance by a duo or group: “Apocalypse 91 . . . The Enemy Strikes Black” (album), Public Enemy; “Let’s Talk About Sex” (single), Salt-N-Pepa; “Now That We Found Love” (single), Heavy D. & the Boyz; “O.P.P.” (single), Naughty by Nature; “Summertime” (single), D.J. Jazzy Jeff & the Fresh Prince.

* Rock song: “Been Caught Stealing,” Jane’s Addiction; “Can’t Stop the Thing We Started,” Bryan Adams and Robert John (Mutt) Lange; “Enter Sandman,” James Hetfield, Lars Ulrich and Kirk Hammett; “Learning to Fly,” Tom Petty and Jeff Lynne; “Silent Lucidity,” Chris DeGarmo; “Soul Cages,” Sting.


* Country performance by a duo or group with vocal (for organized duos or groups): “Electric Barnyard” (album), Kentucky HeadHunters; “Forever’s As Far As I’ll Go” (single), Alabama; “Love Can Build a Bridge” (single), the Judds; “Meet in the Middle” (single), Diamond Rio; “Men” (track from Talkin’ Bout Men), Forrester Sisters; “Zone of Our Own” (album), Texas Tornados.

* Country vocal collaboration (For duos or groups of artists who do not normally sing together): “Brotherly Love” (single), Keith Whitley and Earl Thomas Conley; “Hold on Partner” (single), Roy Rogers and Clint Black; “Hopelessly Yours” (track from “A Perfect 10"), Lee Greenwood and Suzy Bogguss; “Restless” (single), Steve Wariner, Ricky Skaggs and Vince Gill (from the Mark O’Connor & the New Nashville Cats album); “Rockin’ Years” (single), Dolly Parton and Ricky Van Shelton.

* Country instrumental performance: “Neck and Neck” (album), Chet Atkins and Mark Knopfler; “The New Nashville Cats” (album), Mark O’Connor; “Orange Blossom Special” (track from “Hillbilly Fever”), Osborne Brothers; “Poultry Promenade” (track from “Diamond Rio”) Diamond Rio; “Song for Jessica” (track from “R&B;”), Roy Rogers and Norton Buffalo.

* Bluegrass album, vocal or instrumental: “Hillbilly Fever,” Osborne Brothers; “Home of the Blues,” Nashville Bluegrass Band; “Music Among Friends,” Jim and Jesse McReynolds; “Simple Pleasures,” Alison Brown; “Spring Training,” Carl Jackson, John Starling & the Nash Ramblers.

* Country song: “Don’t Rock the Jukebox,” Alan Jackson, Roger Murrah and Keith Stegall; “Down at the Twist and Shout,” Mary-Chapin Carpenter; “Eagle When She Flies,” Dolly Parton; “Here’s a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares),” Travis Tritt; “Love Can Build a Bridge,” Naomi Judd, John Jarvis and Paul Overstreet.

* Country vocal performance, female: “Down at the Twist and Shout” (single), Mary-Chapin Carpenter; “Down to My Last Teardrop,” (track from “What Do I Do With Me”), Tanya Tucker; “For My Broken Heart” (album), Reba McEntire; “She’s in Love With the Boy” (single), Trisha Yearwood; “Time Passes By” (album), Kathy Mattea.

* Country vocal performance, male: “Don’t Rock the Jukebox” (album), Alan Jackson; “Here’s a Quarter (Call Someone Who Cares)” (single), Travis Tritt; “Pocket Full of Gold” (album), Vince Gill; “Ropin’ the Wind” (album), Garth Brooks; “Somewhere In My Broken Heart” (single), Billy Dean.


* R&B; performance by a duo or group with vocal: “Cooleyhighharmony” (album), Boyz II Men; Doctor’s Orders (track from “What You See Is What You Sweat”), Aretha Franklin and Luther Vandross; “Gett Off” (single), Prince * the N.P.G.; “I Wanna Sex You Up” (single), Color Me Badd; “Superwoman” (single), Gladys Knight, Patti LaBelle, Dionne Warwick.

* R&B; song: “Can You Stop The Rain” (single), Walter Afanasieff, John Bettis; “How Can I Ease the Pain” (single), Narada Michael Walden, Lisa Fischer; “I Wanna Sex You Up” (single), Dr. Freeze; “I’ll Take You There” (single), Alvertis Isbell; “Power of Love/Love Power” (single), Luther Vandross, Marcus Miller, Teddy Vann.

* R&B; vocal performance, male: “Can You Stop the Rain” (single), Peabo Bryson; “Gotta Have You” (single), Stevie Wonder; “How Can You Mend a Broken Heart” (single), Teddy Pendergrass; “Kissing You” (single), Keith Washington; “Love Over-Due” (album), James Brown; “Power of Love” (album), Luther Vandross.

* R&B; vocal performance, female: “Burnin’ ” (album), Patti LaBelle; “Good Woman” (album), Gladys Knight; “How Can I Ease the Pain” (single), Lisa Fischer; “Runnin’ Back to You” (single), Vanessa Williams; “What You See Is What You Sweat” (album), Aretha Franklin.


* Rock-contemporary gospel album for solos, duos or groups: “Brave Heart,” Kim Hill; “Go to the Top,” De Garmo & Key; “Nu Thang,” D.C. Talk; “Simple House,” Margaret Becker; “Under Their Influence,” Ross Taff.

* Pop gospel album, for solos, duos or groups: “For the Sake of the Call,” Steven Curtis Chapman; “Larnelle Live,” Larnelle Harris; “The Me Nobody Knows,” Marilyn McCoo; “Michael English,” Michael English; “Shakin the House . . . Live,” Carman and Commissioned (and the Christ Church Choir).

* Southern gospel album for solos, duos or groups: “Hallelujah Time,” the Speers; “Homecoming,” the Gaither Vocal Band; “Love Will,” the Talleys; “Peace in the Valley,” J.D. Sumner & the Stamps; “Shoulder to Shoulder,” Mid-South Boys; “Still Rollin’,” the Chuck Wagon Gang.

* Traditional soul gospel album for solos, duos or groups: “My Faith,” Thomas Whitfield; “Pray for Me,” Mighty Clouds of Joy; “Thank You Mamma for Praying for Me,” the Jackson Southernaires; “This Is Your Night,” the Williams Brothers; “The Truth About Christmas,” Venessa Bell Armstrong.

* Contemporary soul gospel album for solos, duos or groups: “Different Lifestyles,” BeBe & CeCe Winans; “Look a Little Closer,” Helen Baylor; “Mean What You Say,” Witness; “Phenomenon,” Rance Allen Group; “The Promise,” Ricky Dillard’s New Generation Chorale.

* Gospel album by a choir or chorus: “Above and Beyond,” O’Landa Draper & the Associates, O’Landa Draper, choir director; “Edwin Hawkins Music and Arts Seminar Chicago Mass Choir,” Music and Arts Seminar Chicago Mass Choir, Edwin Hawkins, choir director; “The Evolution of Gospel,” Sounds of Blackness, Gary Hines, choir director; “Hand in Hand,” Christ Church Choir, Landy Gardner, choir director; “Jesus Be Praised,” the Brooklyn Tabernacle Singers, Carol Cymbala, choir director; “Rev. James Cleveland and the L.A. Gospel Messengers,” L.A. Gospel Messengers, Rev. James Cleveland, choir director.


* Contemporary jazz performance: “Ashes to Ashes,” Joe Sample; “Claus Ogerman Featuring Michael Brecker,” Claus Ogerman & Michael Brecker; “Flight of the Cosmic Hippo,” Bela Fleck & the Flecktones; “Greenhouse,” Yellowjackets; “Medicine Music,” Bobby McFerrin; “Sassy” (track from “The Offbeat of Avenues”), Manhattan Transfer.

* Jazz vocal performance: “Ellington Medley” (track from “Mel and George Do World War II”), Mel Torme; “He Is Christmas” (album), Take 6; “Long ‘Bout Midnight” (track from “Garfield--Various Artists”), Natalie Cole; “The Offbeat of Avenues” (album), Manhattan Transfer; “You Won’t Forget Me” (album), Shirley Horn.

* Jazz instrumental solo: “All Bird’s Children” (track from “All Bird’s Children”), Phil Woods; “Another Hand” (track from “Another Hand”), David Sanborn; “Bluesette” (track from “Cleo Laine’s Jazz”), Toots Thielemans; “How Long Has This Been Going On?” (track from “The Gershwin Connection”), Dave Grusin; “I Remember You” (track from “Serenity”), Stan Getz.

* Jazz instrumental performance, group: “Alive,” Chick Corea Akoustic Band; “Another Hand,” David Sanborn; “The Gershwin Connection,” Dave Grusin; “Lionel Hampton & the Golden Men of Jazz Live at the Blue Note,” Lionel Hampton & the Golden Men of Jazz; “Saturday Night at the Blue Note,” Oscar Peterson Trio.

* Large jazz ensemble performance: “Art of the Big Band,” Bob Mintzer; “The Brass Is Back,” Rob McConnell & the Boss Brass; “Dream Keeper,” Charlie Haden & the Liberation Music Orchestra; “Live at the Royal Festival Hall,” Dizzy Gillespie & the United Nation Orchestra; “Once More With Feeling,” Doc Severinsen & the Tonight Show Band; “Paris All-Star Blues (A Tribute to Charlie Parker),” Jay McShann.


* Music video--short form: “Calling Elvis,” Dire Straits, Steve Barron, video director, Adam Whitaker, video line producer; “Losing My Religion,” R.E.M., Tarsem, video director, Dave Ramser, video line producer; “Series of Dreams,” Bob Dylan, Meirt Avis, video director, Ben Dossett, video line producer; “The Thunder Rolls,” Garth Brooks, Bud Schaetzle, video director, Martin Fischer, video line producer; “When You Wish Upon a Star,” Billy Joel, Scott Garen, video director, Rhaz Zeisler/B.A. Robertson, video line producers.

* Music video--long form: “Lifers Group World Tour Rahway Prison, That’s It,” Lifers Group, Penelope Spheeris, video director, Jessica Cooper, video line producer; “Live at Yankee Stadium,” Billy Joel, Jon Small, video director and video line producer; “Madonna: Blond Ambition World Tour Live,” Madonna, David Mallet/Mark (Aldo) Miceli, video directors, Tony Eaton, video line producer; “P.O.V.,” Peter Gabriel, Michael Chapman and Hart Perry, video directors, Sandy Lieberson, video line producer; “Year of the Horse,” Sinead O’Connor, Sophie Mueller, video director, Steve Fargnoli and James Todd, video line producers.


* Latin pop album, vocal or instrumental: “A Traves De Tus Ojos,” Los Bukis; “Amada Mas Que Nunca,” Daniela Romo; " . . . Con Amor Eterno,” Pandora; “Cosas Del Amor,” Vikki Carr; “Flor De Papel,” Alejandra Guzman.

* Tropical Latin album: “Bachata Rosa,” Juan Luis Guerra; “Caminando,” Ruben Blades; “Luces Del Alma,” Luis Enrique; “The Mambo King 100th LP,” Tito Puente; “A Night at Kimball’s East,” Poncho Sanchez.

* Mexican-American album: “16 De Septiembre,” Little Joe; “Para Adoloridos,” Los Tigres Del Norte; “Para Nuestra Gente,” Mazz; “Porque Te Quiero,” La Sombra.

Blues & Folk

* Traditional blues album: “All My Life,” Charles Brown; “Johnnie B. Bad,” Johnnie Johnson; “Live at the Apollo,” B.B. King; “Mr. Lucky,” John Lee Hooker; “Mule Bone,” Taj Mahal.

* Contemporary blues album: “Albert Collins,” Albert Collins; “Damn Right, I’ve Got the Blues,” Buddy Guy; “Let Me In,” Johnny Winter; “Live--Simply the Best,” Irma Thomas; “Signature,” Charlie Musselwhite.

* Traditional folk album: “Alligator Man,” Jimmy C. Newman & Cajun Country; “The Civil War (Original Soundtrack Recording),” various; “Le Mystere Des Voix Bulgares, Vol. 3,” various soloists and choirs; “My Dear Old Southern Home,” Doc Watson; “Solo--Old-Time Country Music,” Mike Seeger.

* Contemporary folk album: “Back on the Bus Y’all,” Indigo Girls; “Cajun Conja,” Beausoleil; “Interiors,” Rosanne Cash; “Jerry Garcia/David Grisman,” Jerry Garcia and David Grisman; “The Missing Years,” John Prine.


* Classical album: Barber: Symphony No. 1, Piano Concerto, Leonard Slatkin conductor, St. Louis Symphony, John Browning, piano; Bernstein: “Candide,” Leonard Bernstein conductor, London Symphony Orchestra, Hadley, Anderson, Ludwig, Green, Gedda; Carter: The Four String Quartets, Duo for Violin & Piano, Juilliard String Quartet, Christopher Oldfather, piano; Corigliano: Symphony No. 1, Daniel Barenboim conductor, Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Hanson: Symhony No. 4, Serenade, “Lament for Beowulf,” Gerard Schwarz conductor, Seattle Symphony Orchestra and New York Chamber Symphony; Ives: Symphonies Nos. 1 & 4, Michael Tilson Thomas conductor, Chicago Symphony Orchestra.

* Orchestral performance: Copland: Symphony No. 3, “Music for a Great City,” Leonard Slatkin conductor, St. Louis Symphony; Corigliano: Symphony. No. 1, Daniel Barenboim conductor, Chicago Symphony; Holst: “The Planets,” James Levine conductor, Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Ives: Symphonies Nos. 1 & 4, Michael Tilson Thomas conductor, Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Smetana: “Ma Vlast,” Rafael Kubelik conductor, Czech Philharmonic Orchestra.

* Opera recording: Debussy: “Pelleas et Melisande,” Charles Dutoit, conductor, Orchestre Symphonique de Montreal, Henry, Alliot-Lugaz, Thau, Cachemaille, Carlson; Mozart: “Idomeneo,” John Eliot Gardiner, conductor, English Baroque Soloists, Rolf-Johnson, Van Otter, McNair; Mussrogsky: “Khovanshchina,” Claudio Abbado, conductor, Vienna State Opera Orchestra, Lipovsek, Atlantov, Burchuladze, Haugland; Schubert: “Fierrabras,” Claudio Abbado, conductor, Chamber Orchestra of Europe, Studer, Mattila, Hampson; R. Strauss: “Elektra,” Wolfgang Sawallisch, conductor, Bavarian Radio Orchestra and Chorus, Studer, Weikl, Marton, Lipovsek; Wagner: “Gotterdammerung,” James Levine, conductor, Metropolitan Opera Orchestra, Behrens, Studer, Schwarz, Goldberg, Weikl.

* Choral performance: Bach: Mass in B Minor, Georg Solti, conductor, Chicago Symphony Chorus and Orchestra, Margaret Hillis, choral director; Beethoven, Missa Solemnis, John Eliot Gardiner, conductor, the Monteverdi Choir and the English Baroque Soloists; Janacek: “Glagolitic” Mass, Robert Shaw, conductor, Atlanta Symphony Chorus and Orchestra; Penderecki: “Polish Requiem,” Krzysztof Penderecki, conductor, North German Radio Choir, Werner Hagen, chorus master, Bavarian Radio Chorus, Hans-Peter Rauscher, chorus master, and North German Radio Symphony Orchestra; Penderecki: “St. Luke’s Passion,” Krzysztof Penderecki, conductor, Warsaw National Philharmonic Chorus and National Radio Symphony Orchestra.

* Instrumental soloist(s) (with orchestra): Barber: Piano Concerto, John Browning, piano (Leonard Slatkin conductor, St. Louis Symphony); Bartok: Violin Concerto No. 2, Viola Concerto, Pinchas Zukerman, violin/viola (Leonard Slatkin conductor, St. Louis Symphony; Copland: Clarinet Concerto, Stanley Drucker, clarinet (Leonard Bernstein conductor, New York Philharmonic); Mozart: Piano Concertos Nos. 15 & 16, Mitsuko Uchida, piano (Jeffrey Tate, conductor, English Chamber Orchestra); Schnittke: Viola Concerto, Yuri Bashmet, viola (Mstislav Rostropovich, conductor, London Symphony Orchestra); Tchaikovsky: “Variations on a Rococo Theme,” Yo-Yo Ma, cello (Yuri Temirkanov, conductor, Leningrad Philharmonic Orchestra).

* Instrumental soloist (without orchestra): “The Aldeburgh Recital,” Murray Perahia, piano; “The American Romantic,” Alan Feinberg, piano; Granados: “Goyescas, Allegro de Concierto, Danza Lenta,” Alicia de Larrocha, piano; Janacek: Sonata I.X.1905, “On An Overgrown Path,” “In The Mist,” Rudolf Firkusny, piano; “Carnegie Hall Debut Concert” Evgeny Kissin, piano.

* Chamber music performance: Bartok: Quartet No. 4, Gubaidulina: Quartet No. 3, Schnittke: Quartet No. 2,” Arditti String Quartet; Bartok: Violin Sonata No. 1, Janacek: Violin Sonata, Messiaen: Theme & Variations, Gidon Kremer, violin, Martha Argerich, piano; Brahms: Piano Quartets, Isaac Stern and Jaime Laredo, violins, Yo-Yo Ma, cello, Emanuel Ax, piano; Carter: Four String Quartets, Duo for Violin & Piano, Julliard String Quartet, Christopher Oldfather, piano; Gesualdo: Tenebrae, Hilliard Ensemble.

* Classical vocal performance: “Beloved That Pilgrimage,” Sanford Sylvan, baritone; Copland: “Old American Songs,” Ives: Songs, Samuel Ramey, baritone; “Jan de Gaetani in Concert, Vol. 2;” “The Girl With Orange Lips,” Dawn Upshaw, soprano; Mahler: “Songs of a Wayfarer,” “Ruckert Lieder,” Thomas Hampson, baritone; Mozart: Arias, Cheryl Studer, soprano.

* Contemporary composition: Argento: “Te Deum;” Carter: Oboe Concerto; Corigiliano: Symphony No. 1; Maw: “Odyssey;” Part: Miserere.

* Best-engineered recording, classical: Barber: Symphony No. 1, Piano Concerto, (Slatkin conducting St. Louis Symphony, John Browning, piano), William Hockstra, engineer; Bartok: “Music for Strings, Percussion & Celesta,” (Georg Solti conducting Chicago Symphony Orchestra), Stanley Goodall, Engineer; Bernstein: “Candide,” (Leonard Bernstein conducting London Symphony), Gregor Zielinski, engineer; Corigiliano: Symphony No. 1, (Daniel Barenboim conducting Chicago Symphony Orchestra), Lawrence Rock, engineer; Wagner: “Gotterdammerung,” (James Levine conducting Metropolitan Opera Orchestra & Chorus), Wolfgang Mitlehner, engineer.

* Classical producer of the year: Steven Epstein; Thomas Frost; James Mallinson; Jay David Saks; Hans Weber.


* Instrumental composition: “Basque” (track from “The Wind Beneath My Wings”), Elton John; “Blu-Bop” (track from “Flight of the Cosmic Hippo”), Bela Fleck, Howard Levy, Victor Wooten and Roy Wooten; “Cliffs of Dover” (single), Eric Johnson; “Corfu” (track from “Claus Ogerman Featuring Michael Brecker”), Claus Ogerman; “North on South St.” (single), Herb Alpert and Greg Smith.

* Instrumental composition written for a motion picture or television: “Avalon,” Randy Newman; “Awakenings,” Randy Newman; “Dances With Wolves,” John Barry; “Edward Scissorhands,” Danny Elfman; “Havana,” Dave Grusin; “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves,” Michael Kamen.

* Song written specifically for a motion picture or for television: "(Everything I Do) I Do It For You” (from “Robin Hood: Prince of Thieves”) single, Bryan Adams, Robert John (Mutt) Lange and Michael Kamen; “Gotta Have You” (from “Jungle Fever”) single, Stevie Wonder; “Home Alone Main Title (Somewhere in My Memory),” track from “Home Alone” soundtrack, John Williams and Leslie Briscusse; “Jungle Fever” (from “Jungle Fever”), track from music from the movie “Jungle Fever,” Stevie Wonder; “You Can’t Resist It” (from “Switch”), from “Switch” soundtrack, Lyle Lovett.


The full list of nominees for classical music Grammys will appear in Friday’s Calendar.