U.S. musician Prince performs at the Hop Farm Festival near Paddock Wood, southern England July 3, 2011. Reuters

Following his death last year, the catalog of rock icon Prince was confined to streaming service Tidal. But Prince’s catalog will reportedly be available on Apple Music’s services “very soon,” Pitchfork reported Monday citing sources.

The music news outlet didn’t reveal an exact date of when the “Purple Rain” singer and innovator’s music will hit Apple’s widely subscribed service, but did explain that Tidal has been the exclusive online distributor of Prince’s music since July 2015.

Providing more evidence of Prince’s music being more widely available, the report stresses that advertisements emblazoned with streaming service Spotify’s logo also popped up at New York’s Union Square subway station Monday morning. Billboard was the first to report the new ads.

The news comes amid a wave of rumors of Prince’s catalog reaching more and more services just before this year’s Grammy Awards, which take place Sunday, Feb. 12 at Staples Center in Los Angeles. Billboard also reported that a tribute to Prince featuring today’s stars Rihanna, the Weeknd and Bruno Mars could hit the Grammy stage, however, the officials with the awards show have not confirmed the report.

Back in October, Warner Bros. announced plans to re-release many of Prince’s hits and potentially some of his unheard music from a vault of thousands of songs, according to Entertainment Weekly. There are already plans to release a remastered edition of his album “Purple Rain,” which will include a second disc of previously unreleased material that Prince actually agreed to before his death in April of last year.

The potential release comes after a lawsuit filed in November against Tidal. Prince’s NPG Records filed a federal lawsuit in Minneapolis against rapper Jay-Z’s Roc Nation, which began and runs Tidal, alleging copyright infringement by streaming his songs following his death, according to the Associated Press. Roc Nation claimed that Prince had “signed off” on the streaming deal before he passed.

Prince was found dead at his Minneapolis home on April 21 of last year, and his death was later attributed to an accidental overdose of the opioid Fentanyl.