The cast of the Broadway musical "The Color Purple" honored Prince in the best way possible on Thursday.
A day after Prince's death stunned his fans and fellow musicians, the work of finding out why the music icon died begins in earnest Friday.
At the height of his stardom in the 1980s and '90s, Prince was ubiquitous, a marquee star who sold out stadiums, stole the silver screen and slayed fans with his bare-chested sass and sexuality.
President Barack Obama called Prince a "creative icon" with a strong spirit as he offered prayers after the musician's unexpected death Thursday.
Here is a look at the life of Prince, a multitalented entertainer famed for his eclectic sound, glittery wardrobe and provocative lyrics.
Governors, senators and other politicians took to social media Thursday to express their grief following the death of music icon Prince.
Radio stations across the country halted their regular lineups and played Prince songs to mark his death at the age of 57. And so did the cable channel once known as Music TeleVision -- MTV.
Prince Rogers Nelson's music transcended genres and generations. There were songs you could sing every word to, ditties that drove you to dance and ballads so poignant in their descriptions of love and life that anyone could relate.
March 29 was a special night. At 58 West 129th St. and Lenox Avenue, the National Jazz Museum in Harlem hosted its opening celebration.
Could Janet Jackson be incubating a new generation of the Jackson 5?
On April 5, 1986, African-American astronaut named Ron McNair gave a unforgettable concert that was "out of this world."
The late rapper Biggie Smalls may get one more chance.
Instrumentalist and bandleader Benny Carter is the the focus of this year’s Jazz Appreciation Month celebration set for April. The theme is chosen by the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of American History.
WKTU 103.5 FM is hosting "Big Hits Throwback Fest" at the Prudential Center.