The Biggest Jewish Nominees at the 2024 Grammys

The list includes Jack Antonoff, Doja Cat and *checks notes* Senator Bernie Sanders?!

We are 30 days into 2024 and award seasons is already in full swing. Over the last few weeks, we’ve covered the Jewish nominees at the 81st Golden Globes and the 75th Primetime Emmy awards. Now, it’s nearly time for the 66th Grammys.

This Sunday, Feb. 4 at 8pm ET, the 2024 Grammys, hosted by Trevor Noah, will air live on CBS. This year, the ceremony — which will honor the best the music industry had to offer between Oct. 1, 2022 to Sept. 15, 2023 — includes 94 different categories. Which, if you’re keeping track, is a lot. So instead of trying to list all of the Jewish nominees and inevitably missing someone, we’re listing all the biggest or most notable Jewish nominees. (Apologies to Jewish jazz musician Fred Hersch and others who didn’t make this list. We’re still rooting for you!)

So, for your reading pleasure, here are all the biggest Jewish nominees at the 66th Grammy awards! (Note: in categories where there are multiple nominees per entry, the Jewish nominee is bolded.)

Song of the Year

“A&W” — Jack Antonoff, Lana Del Rey, and Sam Dew, songwriters (Lana Del Rey)

“Anti-Hero” — Jack Antonoff and Taylor Swift, songwriters (Taylor Swift)

“Dance The Night” (from “Barbie” The Album) — Caroline Ailin, Dua Lipa, Mark Ronson, and Andrew Wyatt, songwriters (Dua Lipa)

Best New Artist

Gracie Abrams

Noah Kahan

Producer of the Year, Non-Classical

Jack Antonoff

Best Pop Dance Recording

“Rush” — Troye Sivan

Best Music Video

“Rush” — Troye Sivan

Best Pop Solo Performance

“Paint the Town Red” — Doja Cat

Best Melodic Rap Performance

“Attention” — Doja Cat

“Spin Bout U” — Drake and 21 Savage

Best Rap Song

“Attention” — Rogét Chahayed, Amala Zandile Dlamini, and Ari Starace, songwriters (Doja Cat)

“Rich Flex” — Brytavious Chambers, Isaac “Zac” De Boni, Aubrey Graham, J. Gwin, Anderson Hernandez, Michael “Finatik” Mule, and Shéyaa Bin Abraham-Joseph, songwriters (Drake and 21 Savage)

Best Score Soundtrack for Visual Media (includes film and television)

“Barbie” — Mark Ronson and Andrew Wyatt, composers

Best Musical Theater Album


Best Folk Album

“Seven Psalms” — Paul Simon

Best Audio Book, Narration, and Storytelling Recording

“It’s OK to Be Angry About Capitalism” — Senator Bernie Sanders

“The Creative Act: A Way of Being” — Rick Rubin

Best Immersive Audio Album

“Silence Between Songs” — Madison Beer

Evelyn Frick

Evelyn Frick (she/they) is a writer and associate editor at Hey Alma. She graduated from Vassar College in 2019 with a Bachelor of Arts in English Literature. In her spare time, she's a comedian and contributor for Reductress and The Onion.

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