As Maine goes, so go the Grammys.

OK, that might be a bit of an exaggeration, but Maine will be well-represented at tonight’s Grammy Awards.

Andrew Cyr, a product of the Fort Kent music program, has a nomination in the classical category for his work in the Manhattan-based Metropolis Ensemble.

The chamber group, which Cyr founded, won two nominations — for best soloist and best conductor — for the CD “Avner Dorman’s Concertos.” David Frost, who produced the disc, also received a nomination for his work on five albums, including the Dorman concertos.

Cyr, who graduated from Bates College in Lewiston, founded and conducts the Metropolis Ensemble. He will attend the ceremonies with his wife.

“The classical ceremony occurs Sunday afternoon, and from there we go to the second part of the ceremony, which is televised live on national TV,” he said in an e-mail. “Then the after-party.”

Cyr is hopeful about winning, but is not counting on anything. “The win is a long shot, but one never knows,” he said.

Ray LaMontagne, the gritty singer with the raspy voice, is nominated in three categories, including the prestigious Song of the Year for “Beg Steal or Borrow” from the album “God Willin’ & the Creek Don’t Rise,” released in August.

The album was nominated for best contemporary folk album and best non-classical engineered album.

LaMontagne was born in New Hampshire, but spent a lot of time in rural Maine before relocating to Massachusetts.

Patty Griffin, an Old Town native, has a nomination for best traditional gospel album for her CD “Downtown Church.”

Griffin is not generally considered a gospel singer; she more easily falls into the country or folk category. But “Downtown Church” rings of gospel. She recorded it in the Downtown Presbyterian Church in Nashville, with Emmylou Harris, Shawn Colvin and the gospel group The Fairfield Four helping out with vocals.

Judy Pancoast, a Waterville native and University of Maine alumnus, has been nominated for Best Musical Album for Children for her CD “Weird Things Are Everywhere!”

Bob Ludwig and Adam Ayan of Gateway Mastering in Portland are Grammy regulars. While neither has an individual nomination this year, both worked on numerous projects that are up for awards, including LaMontagne’s song of the year, Pearl Jam’s “Backspacer” as best rock album, and Carrie Underwood’s “Temporary Home,” for which the singer received a nomination for best female country vocal performance.