Tag Archives: SoFi Stadium

GRAMMY Museum® to present a special pop-up exhibit, I Can See You (Taylor’s Version) (At GRAMMY Museum), open now for through Sept. 18 in celebration of Taylor Swift’s history-making six sold-out SoFi Stadium shows in Los Angeles.

LOS ANGELES (AUG. 2, 2023) — In celebration of Taylor Swift’s history-making six sold-out SoFi Stadium shows in Los Angeles starting this week, the GRAMMY Museum® proudly presents a special pop-up exhibit, I Can See You (Taylor’s Version) (At GRAMMY Museum), open now for a limited time through Mon, Sept. 18. The exhibit is on display in the Museum’s 4th floor theater gallery.

I Can See You (Taylor’s Version) (At GRAMMY Museum) immerses the visitor into the world of Swift’s recent “I Can See You (Taylor’s Version) (From The Vault)” music video, with a display of 11 costumes and two instruments for a total of 13 artifacts from the video. The costumes were all worn during Swift’s original Speak Now era. The music video for “I Can See You (Taylor’s Version) (From the Vault)” features actors Joey King and Taylor Lautner breaking Swift out of a museum vault while Presley Cash waits in the getaway car—a symbolic representation of how it has felt for Swift to have her fans help her reclaim her music. Swift wrote and directed the music video, realizing her dream of directing fight scenes and a heist storyline, with help from Director of Photography, Jonathan Sela, ASC. 

“Taylor Swift is about to make history in Los Angeles by setting the SoFi stadium record for the most performances as a headliner,” said Jasen Emmons, Chief Curator & Vice President of Curatorial Affairs at the GRAMMY Museum. “We’re thrilled to honor this achievement by creating an immersive space for her fans and our community to continue celebrating her all month long.”

Exhibit highlights include 13 artifacts, all of which were worn and played by Swift during her original Speak Now era, and featured in the “I Can See You (Taylor’s Version)(From The Vault)” music video: For more information regarding ticket reservations for the exhibit, please visit www.grammymuseum.org.

  • Swift’s vintage lace dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Eric Winterling dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s custom REEM ACRA dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Valentino gown from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Jenny Packham dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Susan Hilferty dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Jenny Packham dress from her Speak Now Tour
  • Joey King’s Monsoon white dress & wig from Swift’s “Mean” music video
  • Swift’s Temperley dress from her “Mean” music video
  • Swift’s vintage flapper-style dress from her “Mean” music video
  • Swift’s Zara dress from her “Mine” music video
  • Swift’s Gibson Les Paul red sparkle top guitar from her Speak Now Tour
  • Swift’s Deering banjo from her Speak Now Tour

Step into the lobby of the GRAMMY Museum and there begins The Taylor Swift Experience. You’ll be immediately greeted with the piano Swift performed on her RED tour and, before you hop on the elevator to go up to the second floor where the exhibit resides, you’ll find a display case of Swiftie items — artifacts created for Swift by her fans. And that’s just the beginning. Dubbed “This. Sick. Exhibit.” by Buzzfeed.com, The Taylor Swift Experience opened on Swift’s 25th birthday, December 13, 2014, and gives visitors and fans an in-depth look at the GRAMMY winner’s career trajectory as a singer, musician, songwriter, entrepreneur, and style icon. From her “as seen in New York” outfits to looks from past GRAMMY Awards shows, visitors can peruses cases full of artifacts from Swift’s personal collection, including home videos and footage. Additional artifacts on display include: HANDWRITTEN LYRICS FOR THE SINGER/SONGWRITER’S HIT “22”
A LETTER SWIFT WROTE TO THE CREW OF HER FIRST HEADLINING TOUR IN 2010, AND HER SKETCH FOR THE SET DESIGN OF THAT SAME TOUR But that’s not all. Have you ever wanted to try and sing like Swift? How about mix one of her songs? You can do that, too.

The GRAMMY Museum is a nonprofit organization dedicated to celebrating and exploring music from yesterday and today to inspire the music of tomorrow through exhibits, education, grants, preservation initiatives, and public programming. Paying tribute to our collective musical heritage, the Museum values and celebrates the dynamic connection in people’s diverse backgrounds and music’s many genres, telling stories that inspire us, and creative expression that leads change in our industry.

For more information, visit www.grammymuseum.org, “like” the GRAMMY Museum on Facebook, and follow @GRAMMYMuseum on Twitter and Instagram, and TikTok.

Special Halftime Performance from Ozzy Osbourne at the halftime show of the Los Angeles Rams vs Buffalo Bills game on September 8, 2022. 

Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee and Grammy-winning singer and songwriter Ozzy Osbourne will rock the Rams House at halftime of the Rams vs Bills game on September 8. Learn more about his performance and all of the other game entertainment, including the pregame unveiling of the Rams Super Bowl Championship banner, on Thursday Night at SoFi Stadium.

Los Angeles, Calif. – Rock and Roll Hall of Fame inductee and Grammy-winning singer and songwriter Ozzy Osbourne will rock the Rams House at halftime of the NFL Kickoff game hosted by the Super Bowl Champion, LA Rams!

His performance comes on the eve of the release of his new album, “Patient Number 9,” featuring guitarists Eric Clapton, Jeff Beck, and Mike McCready from Pearl Jam, while Chad Smith of the Red Hot Chili Peppers ruled on the drums. It’s heavy, hard-hitting, and historic! Don’t miss this unforgettable halftime performance on 9/8, and relive it by listening to “Patient Number 9” coming out September 9th!


Game Recap: Matthew Stafford’s fourth-quarter, go-ahead touchdown pass to Cooper Kupp, Aaron Donald’s fourth-down pressure lifts Rams to 23-20 victory over Bengals in Super Bowl LVI.

Inglewood, Calif. – When it mattered most, three of the Rams’ biggest playmakers stepped up big-time.

Quarterback Matthew Stafford‘s go-ahead touchdown pass to wide receiver Cooper Kupp with 1:25 left, followed by defensive lineman Aaron Donald‘s fourth-down pressure of Bengals quarterback Joe Burrow on the ensuing drive lifted the Rams to a 23-20 victory over the Bengals in Super Bowl LVI at SoFi Stadium, giving them their first Super Bowl title in Los Angeles.

Click here to purchase Super Bowl champs merchandise. Rams Recap by Stu Jackson

Trailing 20-16 with 6:20 remaining, the Rams reached the Bengals 8-yard line with under 2 minutes remaining. Facing a 3rd-and-goal from that spot, Stafford’s pass intended for Kupp was broken up, but a defensive holding call against the Bengals kept the drive alive. On the next play, Stafford fired what was initially the go-ahead, four-yard touchdown pass to Kupp, but it was negated by off-setting penalties.

A pass interference penalty against the Bengals on the next play advanced the ball to their 1-yard line with 1:38 left. Stafford then connected with Kupp from one yard out for the go-ahead touchdown pass to put the Rams up 23-20 with 1:25 left.

Quarterback Joe Burrow opened the Bengals’ ensuing series with a 17-yard completion to wide receiver Ja’Marr Chase and 9-yard completion to wide receiver Tee Higgins to move them to midfield. Needing to convert on 4th and 1 from the Rams 49 to keep the drive alive, Donald slammed the door shut pressuring Burrow into an incompletion that resulted in a turnover on downs.

Stafford completed 26 of 40 pass attempts for 283 yards with three touchdowns and two interceptions in the victory. Kupp tallied eight receptions for 92 yards and two touchdowns, while wide receiver Odell Beckham Jr. posted two receptions for 52 yards and a touchdown before exiting the game late in the first half with a knee injury.

Meanwhile, the Rams defense collected seven sacks, led by Donald and outside linebacker Von Miller’s two each.

Here is the complete game recap, presented by Audi:

The Rams opened with a 3-and-out, but managed to get the ball back shortly thereafter thanks to a big fourth-down stop at midfield on the ensuing series. Helped by a 20-yard catch-and-run by Kupp on 3rd-and-3, Los Angeles got on the board on their second offensive series via a 17-yard touchdown pass from Stafford to Beckham for a 7-0 lead with 6:22 left in the first quarter.

A 46-yard, one-handed grab by wide receiver Ja’Marr Chase put Cincinnati in position to potentially answer late in the first quarter, but it could only come away with a field goal after Bengals quarterback Joe Burrow misfired on his next three pass attempts, with Miller and Ramsey each breaking up one.

Connecting with Beckham for 35 yards and Henderson for 25, the Rams quickly responded on the following drive with an 11-yard touchdown pass from Stafford to Kupp. While the extra point attempt was unsuccessful, the score still gave the Rams a 13-3 lead early in the second quarter.

The Bengals pulled close again, though, as a 7-minute and 4-second scoring drive capped off by a 6-yard touchdown pass from running back Joe Mixon to wide receiver Tee Higgins cut the Rams’ lead to three with 5:47 left in the first half.

As the Rams were looking to answer, they lost Beckham to a knee injury. Four plays later, Stafford was intercepted by Bengals safety Jessie Bates III in the endzone on a deep pass intended for wide receiver Van Jefferson.

Neither team could muster anything on either of their next two possessions, leaving the Rams with a 13-10 halftime lead.

The Bengals took the lead 17-13 on the first play of the second half, as Burrow fired a 75-yard touchdown pass to Higgins put to them ahead.

Sixteen seconds later, Stafford’s pass slipped through wide receiver Ben Skowronek’s hands and into cornerback Chidobe Awuzie’s for the interception at the Rams 31. The Bengals went for it on 4th and 1 from the Rams 22 and converted via Burrow scrambling for the first down, but Donald’s second sack of the drive and game secured the third-down stop for Los Angeles, holding Cincinnati to a field goal. However, Los Angeles still faced a 7-point deficit early in the third quarter.

L.A. added a 41-yard field goal by Gay on the ensuing series to cut its deficit to four with 5:58 left in the third quarter. Its next points would not come until 1:25 in the fourth quarter on Stafford’s second touchdown pass to Kupp, but it gave them back the lead 23-20.

Donald’s pressure on the following drive made sure they wouldn’t need to answer, clinching the victory.