Here are the Grammy winners. Alicia Keys, ''O Brother, Where Art Thou'' each snag five; U2 takes four Grammys
Alicia Keys
Credit: Alicia Keys: Chris Pizzello/ImageDirect

For Alicia Keys, U2, and the roots musicians behind the ”O Brother, Where Art Thou?” soundtrack, it was a beautiful day. Neo-soulstress Keys and the Coen brothers film’s soundtrack each took home five Grammy Awards Wednesday night (February 27), while U2 snagged four, including Record of the Year for ”Walk On.” Keys’ awards included Best New Artist and Song of the Year (a songwriting prize) for ”Fallin’.” In an upset victory, ”O Brother” bested U2’s ”All That You Can’t Leave Behind” for Album of the Year. ”Not even minds as elliptical as the Coen brothers’ could have written this ending,” said Producer of the Year winner T Bone Burnett, who assembled Emmylou Harris, Dan Tyminski, Ralph Stanley, and other country and bluegrass luminaries for ”O Brother.”

Atlanta hip-hop innovators Outkast scored two Grammys, including Best Rap Album for 2000’s ”Stankonia.” Other winners included the ”Moulin Rouge” version of ”Lady Marmalade” for best Pop Collaboration with Vocals, Sade’s ”Lovers Rock” for Best Pop Vocal Album, Train’s ”Drops of Jupiter” for Best Rock Song, and Nelly Furtado’s ”I’m Like A Bird” for Best Female Pop Vocal Performance. Guitar-strumming R&B singer/songwriter India.Arie, who snagged seven nominations, wound up without a single Grammy.

Here is a list of the winners:

Album of the Year
”O Brother, Where Art Thou,” Various Artists

Record of the Year
”Walk On,” U2

Song of the Year
”Fallin’,” Alicia Keys

New Artist
Alicia Keys

Female Pop Vocal Performance
”I’m Like A Bird,” Nelly Furtado

Male Pop Vocal Performance
”Don’t Let Me Be Lonely Tonight,” James Taylor

Pop Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
”Stuck In A Moment You Can’t Get Out Of,” U2

Pop Collaboration with Vocals
”Lady Marmalade,” Christina Aguilera, Lil’ Kim, Mya and Pink

Dance Recording
”All For You,” Janet Jackson

Pop Vocal Album
”Lovers Rock,” Sade

Female Rock Vocal Performance
”Get Right With God,” Lucinda Williams

Male Rock Vocal Performance
”Dig In,” Lenny Kravitz

Rock Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
”Elevation,” U2

Hard Rock Performance
”Crawling,” Linkin Park

Metal Performance
”Schism,” Tool

Rock Song
”Elevation,” U2

Rock Album
”All That You Can’t Leave Behind,” U2

Alternative Music Album
”Parachutes,” Coldplay

Female R&B Vocal Performance
”Fallin’,” Alicia Keys

Male R&B Vocal Performance
”You Remind Me,” Usher

R&B Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
”Survivor,” Destiny’s Child

R&B Song
”Fallin’,” Alicia Keys

R&B Album
”Songs in A Minor,” Alicia Keys

Rap Solo Performance
”Get Ur Freak On,” Missy ”Misdemeanor” Eliott

Rap Performance by a Duo or Group
”Ms. Jackson,” Outkast

Rap Album
”Stankonia,” Outkast

Female Country Vocal Performance
”Shine,” Dolly Parton

Male Country Vocal Performance
”O Death,” Ralph Stanley

Country Performance by a Duo or Group with Vocal
”The Lucky One,” Alison Krauss and Union Station

Country Collaboration with Vocals
”I Am A Man Of Constant Sorrow,” Dan Tyminski, Harley Allen, and Pat Enright (The Soggy Bottom Boys)

Country Song
”The Lucky One,” Robert Lee Castleman

Country Album
”Timeless – Hank Williams Tribute,” Various Artists

Latin Pop Album
”La Musica De Baldemar Huerta,” Freddy Fender

Producer of the Year, Non-Classical
T. Bone Burnett

Best Contemporary Folk Album
”Love and Theft,” Bob Dylan

Best Compilation Soundtrack Album For a Motion Picture, Television, or Other Visual Media
”O Brother, Where Art Thou?” Various Artists

Best Score Soundtrack Album For a Motion Picture, Television, or Other Visual Media
”Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon,” Tan Dun

Best Song Written For a Motion Picture, Television, or Other Visual Media
”Boss of Me” (from ”Malcolm in the Middle”), John Flansburgh and John Linnell of They Might Be Giants, songwriters

Best Short Form Music Video
”Weapon Of Choice,” Fatboy Slim featuring Bootsy Collins

Best Long Form Music Video
”Recording ‘The Producers’ — A Musical Romp with Mel Brooks,” Mel Brooks (with various artists including Nathan Lane and Matthew Broderick)