Eurovision Song Contest 2006

The Eurovision Song Contest 2006 was the 51st edition of the annual Eurovision Song Contest. It took place in Athens, Greece, following Helena Paparizou's win at the 2005 contest in Kiev, Ukraine with the song "My Number One". It was the first time Greece had hosted the contest - 32 years after the country made its debut. Organised by the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) and host broadcaster Hellenic Broadcasting Corporation (ERT), the contest was held at the Nikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall, and consisted of a semi-final on 18 May, and the final on 20 May 2006. The two live shows were hosted by Maria Menounos and Sakis Rouvas.[1]

Eurovision Song Contest 2006
Feel The Rhythm
Semi-final18 May 2006 (2006-05-18)
Final20 May 2006 (2006-05-20)
VenueNikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall
Athens, Greece
Directed byVolker Weicker
Executive supervisorSvante Stockselius
Executive producerFotini Yannoulatou
Host broadcasterHellenic Broadcasting Corporation (ERT)
Opening act
  • Semi-final: Eurovision medley performed by Greek gods and goddesses; "Love Shine a Light" performed by Sakis Rouvas and Maria Menounos
  • Final: "The Mermaid Song" performed by Foteini Darra accompanied by Greek dancers; "My Number One" performed by Helena Paparizou
Interval act
  • Semi-final: "I'm In Love With You" performed by Sakis Rouvas; Greek musical and dance pieces (composed by Dimitris Papadimitriou, choreographed by Fokas Evangelinos)
  • Final: "Mambo!" performed by Helena Paparizou; 4000 Years of Greek Song (composed by Dimitris Papadimitriou, choreographed by Fokas Evangelinos)
Number of entries37
Debuting countries Armenia
Returning countriesNone
Withdrawing countries
Voting systemEach country awarded 12, 10, 8–1 point(s) to their 10 favourite songs
Nul pointsNone
Winning song

Thirty-seven countries participated in the contest. Armenia took part for the first time this year. Meanwhile, Austria, Hungary, and Serbia and Montenegro annonced their withdrawal from the contest for various reasons. Serbia and Montenegro had intended to participate, however, due to a scandal in the national selection, tensions were caused between the Serbian broadcaster, RTS, and the Montenegrin broadcaster, RTCG. Despite of this, the nation did retain voting rights for the contest.

The winner was Finland with the song "Hard Rock Hallelujah", performed by Lordi and written by lead singer Mr. Lordi a.k.a. Tomi Petteri Putaansuu. This was Finland's first victory in the contest - and first top five placing - in 45 years of participation. It was the first ever hard rock song to win the contest, and Lordi was the first band to win since 1997. Russia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Romania and Sweden rounded out the top five. Bosnia and Herzegovina achieved their best result in their Eurovision history. Further down the table, Lithuania also achieved their best result to date, finishing sixth. Of the "Big Four" countries Germany placed the highest, finishing joint fourteenth (with Norway).

The contest saw the 1,000th song performed in the contest, when Ireland's Brian Kennedy performed "Every Song Is a Cry for Love" in the semi-final. An official CD and DVD was released and a new introduction was an official fan book released from this year, and every year to come with detailed information of every country.


Locations of the candidate cities: the chosen host city is marked in blue, while the eliminated cities are marked in red.

When Greece won the 2005 contest, the Head of the Greek Delegation, Fotini Yiannoulatou, said that ERT was ready to host the event in Athens the next year. However, multiple cities were bided to host the 2006 contest, including Thessaloniki and Patras, the second and the third largest city in Greece, respectively. The majors of the three cities (Athens, Thessaloniki, Patras) were said that their cities were ready to host the event. The venues that were rumored for each city were Olympic Indoor Hall for Athens, Pylea Sports Hall for Thessaloniki and Dimitris Tofalos Arena for Patras.

In the end, ERT had chosen Athens to host the event. The venue that was chosen as the host venue was the Nikos Galis Olympic Indoor Hall, which is located in the Athens Olympic Sports Complex, in the capital city of Greece. Completed in 1995, it was the largest indoor venue in use for sporting events at the 2004 Summer Olympics.


Visual design

The official logo of the contest remained the same from 2004 and 2005 with the country's flag in the heart being changed. The 2006 sub-logo created by the design company Karamela for Greek television was apparently based on the Phaistos Disc which is a popular symbol of ancient Greece. According to ERT, it was "inspired by the wind and the sea, the golden sunlight and the glow of the sand". Following Istanbul's "Under The Same Sky" and Kiev's "Awakening", the slogan for the 2006 show was "Feel The Rhythm". This theme was also the basis for the postcards for the 2006 show, which emphasized Greece's historical significance as well as being a major modern tourist destination.


To save time in the final, the voting time lasted ten minutes and the voting process was changed: points 1-7 were shown immediately on-screen. The spokespersons only announced the countries scoring 8, 10 and 12 points. Despite this being intended to speed proceedings up, there were still problems during voting – EBU imaging over-rode Maria Menounos during a segment in the voting interval and some scoreboards were slow to load. The Dutch spokesperson Paul de Leeuw also caused problems, giving his mobile number to presenter Rouvas during the Dutch results,[2] and slowing down proceedings, also by announcing the first seven points. Constantinos Christoforou (who also represented Cyprus in 1996, 2002 and 2005) saluted from "Nicosia, the last divided capital in Europe"; during Cyprus' reading, the telecast displayed Switzerland by mistake. This voting process has been criticized because suspense was lost by only reading three votes instead of ten. And for the first time, the display for the Macedonian entry had the title spelled out in its entirety (as "Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia") instead of being abbreviated as it has been in previous years (as "FYR Macedonia").

Participating countries

Participating countries in a Eurovision Song Contest must be active members of the EBU.


The semi-final was held on 18 May 2006 at 21:00 (CET). 23 countries performed and all 37 participants and Serbia and Montenegro voted.

Shaded countries qualified for the Eurovision Final

Draw Country Artist Song Language[3] Place Points
01  Armenia André "Without Your Love" English 6 150
02  Bulgaria Mariana Popova "Let Me Cry" English 17 36
03  Slovenia Anžej Dežan "Mr Nobody" English 16 49
04  Andorra Jenny "Sense tu" Catalan 23 8
05  Belarus Polina Smolova "Mum" English 22 10
06  Albania Luiz Ejlli "Zjarr e ftohtë" Albanian 14 58
07  Belgium Kate Ryan "Je t'adore" English 12 69
08  Ireland Brian Kennedy "Every Song Is a Cry for Love" English 9 79
09  Cyprus Annet Artani "Why Angels Cry" English 15 57
10  Monaco Séverine Ferrer "La Coco-Dance" French, Tahitian 21 14
11  Macedonia Elena Risteska "Ninanajna" (Нинанајна) English, Macedonian 10 76
12  Poland Ich Troje feat. Real McCoy "Follow My Heart" English, Polish, German, Russian1 11 70
13  Russia Dima Bilan "Never Let You Go" English 3 217
14  Turkey Sibel Tüzün "Süper Star" Turkish3 8 91
15  Ukraine Tina Karol "Show Me Your Love" English 7 146
16  Finland Lordi "Hard Rock Hallelujah" English 1 292
17  Netherlands Treble "Amambanda" English, Imaginary 20 22
18  Lithuania LT United "We Are the Winners" English2 5 163
19  Portugal Nonstop "Coisas de nada" Portuguese, English 19 26
20  Sweden Carola "Invincible" English 4 214
21  Estonia Sandra Oxenryd "Through My Window" English 18 28
22  Bosnia and Herzegovina Hari Mata Hari "Lejla" Bosnian 2 267
23  Iceland Silvia Night "Congratulations" English 13 62


1.^ The song also contains phrases in Spanish.
2.^ The song also contains phrases in French.
3.^ The songs was performed entirely in Turkish in the semi-final, and with an English chorus in the final.


The finalists were:

  • the four automatic qualifiers France, Germany, Spain and the United Kingdom;
  • the top 10 countries from the 2005 final (other than the automatic qualifiers);
  • the top 10 countries from the 2006 semi-final.

The final was held on 20 May 2006 at 21:00 (CET) and was won by Finland.

Countries in bold automatically qualified for the Eurovision Song Contest 2007 Final.

Draw Country Artist Song Language[3] Place Points
01   Switzerland six4one "If We All Give a Little" English 16 30
02  Moldova Arsenium feat. Natalia Gordienko "Loca" English4 20 22
03  Israel Eddie Butler "Together We Are One" Hebrew, English 23 4
04  Latvia Vocal Group Cosmos "I Hear Your Heart" English 16 30
05  Norway Christine Guldbrandsen "Alvedansen" Norwegian 14 36
06  Spain Las Ketchup "Un Blodymary" Spanish 21 18
07  Malta Fabrizio Faniello "I Do" English 24 1
08  Germany Texas Lightning "No No Never" English 14 36
09  Denmark Sidsel Ben Semmane "Twist of Love" English 18 26
10  Russia Dima Bilan "Never Let You Go" English 2 248
11  Macedonia Elena Risteska "Ninanajna" (Нинанајна) English, Macedonian 12 56
12  Romania Mihai Trăistariu "Tornerò" English, Italian 4 172
13  Bosnia and Herzegovina Hari Mata Hari "Lejla" Bosnian 3 229
14  Lithuania LT United "We Are the Winners" English2 6 162
15  United Kingdom Daz Sampson "Teenage Life" English 19 25
16  Greece Anna Vissi "Everything" English 9 128
17  Finland Lordi "Hard Rock Hallelujah" English 1 292
18  Ukraine Tina Karol "Show Me Your Love" English 7 145
19  France Virginie Pouchain "Il était temps" French 22 5
20  Croatia Severina "Moja štikla" Croatian 12 56
21  Ireland Brian Kennedy "Every Song Is a Cry for Love" English 10 93
22  Sweden Carola "Invincible" English 5 170
23  Turkey Sibel Tüzün "Süper Star" Turkish, English3 11 91
24  Armenia André "Without Your Love" English 8 129


3.^ The songs was performed entirely in Turkish in the semi-final, and with an English chorus in the final.
4.^ The song also contains words in Spanish.

Voting during the final and spokespersons

The following people were the spokespersons for their countries. A spokesperson delivers the results of national televoting during the final night, awarding points to the entries on behalf of his or her country.[4] A draw was held to determine each country's voting order. Countries revealed their votes in the following order:

  1.  Slovenia - Peter Poles
  2.  Andorra - Xavi Palma
  3.  Romania - Andreea Marin Bănică (Presenter of the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2006)
  4.  Denmark - Jørgen de Mylius
  5.  Latvia - Mārtiņš Freimanis (Latvian singer in the 2003 Contest as part of F.L.Y.)
  6.  Portugal - Cristina Alves
  7.  Sweden - Jovan Radomir
  8.  Finland - Nina Tapio
  9.  Belgium - Yasmine (Hilde Rens)
  10.  Croatia - Mila Horvat
  11.  Serbia and Montenegro - Jovana Janković (Co-presenter of the 2008 Contest)
  12.  Norway - Ingvild Helljesen
  13.  Estonia - Evelin Samuel (Estonian singer in the 1999 Contest and veteran of several 1990s Eurolauls)
  14.  Ireland - Eimear Quinn (Irish winner of the 1996 Contest)
  15.  Malta - Moira Delia (Presenter of the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2014)
  16.  Lithuania - Lavija Šurnaitė
  17.  Cyprus - Constantinos Christoforou (Cypriot singer in the 1996, 2002 and 2005 Contests)
  18.  Netherlands - Paul de Leeuw
  19.   Switzerland - Jubaira Bachmann
  20.  Ukraine - Igor Posypaiko
  21.  Russia - Yana Churikova
  22.  Poland - Maciej Orłoś
  23.  United Kingdom - Fearne Cotton
  24.  Armenia - Gohar Gasparyan (Co-presenter of the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2011)
  25.  France - Sophie Jovillard
  26.  Belarus - Corrianna
  27.  Germany - Thomas Hermanns
  28.  Spain - Sonia Ferrer
  29.  Moldova - Svetlana Cocoş
  30.  Bosnia and Herzegovina - Vesna Andree-Zaimović
  31.  Iceland - Ragnhildur Steinunn Jónsdóttir
  32.  Monaco - Églantine Eméyé
  33.  Israel - Dana Herman
  34.  Albania - Leon Menkshi
  35.  Greece - Alexis Kostalas
  36.  Bulgaria - Dragomir Simeonov
  37.  Macedonia - Martin Vučić (Macedonian singer in the 2005 Contest)
  38.  Turkey - Meltem Yazgan

Although Serbia and Montenegro was forced to withdraw due to a scandal that took place during their national selection process, they nonetheless retained their voting rights.

Score sheet

Televoting was used in all nations except Monaco and Albania. Monaco used a jury as the chances of getting enough votes needed to validate the votes were low. Albania used a jury since there were problems with their televote. In the semi final, Monaco and Albania used the jury voting due to insufficient televoting numbers. Coincidentally, Albania and Monaco were two of the three countries that did not vote for the winning entry, the third one was Armenia.


Voting procedure used:
  100% Televoting
  100% Jury vote
Televoting results
Total score
Serbia and Montenegro
United Kingdom
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina267121128261012612121216235812875456310187121106101012
The table is ordered by appearance in the semi-final, then by pre-determined voting order.

12 points

Below is a summary of all 12 points in the semi-final:

N.ContestantVoting nation
9Bosnia and HerzegovinaCroatia, Finland, Monaco, Norway, Romania, Serbia and Montenegro, Slovenia, Switzerland, Turkey
8RussiaArmenia, Belarus, Bulgaria, Israel, Latvia, Lithuania, Moldova, Ukraine
ArmeniaBelgium, Cyprus, France, Netherlands, Russia, Spain
FinlandEstonia, Germany, Iceland, Poland, Sweden, United Kingdom
3SwedenDenmark, Malta, Portugal
TurkeyBosnia and Herzegovina


Voting procedure used:
  100% Televoting
  100% Jury vote
Televoting results
Total score
Serbia and Montenegro
United Kingdom
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Russia248 4682127712375310551282121011221267106512481085
Bosnia and Herzegovina2291278210106121282428121064564715312212671212
United Kingdom252411228311
The table is ordered by appearance in the final, then by pre-determined voting order.

12 points

Below is a summary of all 12 points in the final:

N.ContestantVoting nation
8 Bosnia and HerzegovinaAlbania, Croatia, Macedonia, Monaco, Serbia and Montenegro, Slovenia, Switzerland, Turkey
FinlandDenmark, Estonia, Greece, Iceland, Norway, Poland, Sweden, United Kingdom
7RussiaArmenia, Belarus, Finland, Israel, Latvia, Lithuania, Ukraine
3TurkeyFrance, Germany, Netherlands
2 ArmeniaBelgium, Russia
GreeceCyprus, Bulgaria
RomaniaMoldova, Spain
1 CroatiaBosnia and Herzegovina

Other Awards

Marcel Bezençon Awards

The Marcel Bezençon Awards were first handed out during the Eurovision Song Contest 2002 in Tallinn, Estonia honoring the best competing songs in the final. Founded by Christer Björkman (Sweden's representative in the 1992 Eurovision Song Contest and current Head of Delegation for Sweden) and Richard Herrey (member of the Herreys, Eurovision Song Contest 1984 winner from Sweden), the awards are named after the creator of the annual competition, Marcel Bezençon.[5] The awards are divided into 3 categories; Press Award; Artistic Award; and Composer Award.[6]

Category Country Song Performer(s) Composer(s) Final result Points
Artists Award
(Voted by previous winners)
 Sweden "Invincible" Carola Thomas G:son, Bobby Ljunggren,
Henrik Wikström, Carola
5th 170
Composer Award  Bosnia and Herzegovina "Lejla" Hari Mata Hari Željko Joksimović,
Fahrudin Pecikoza, Dejan Ivanović
3rd 229
Press Award  Finland "Hard Rock Hallelujah" Lordi Mr. Lordi 1st 292

Barbara Dex Award

The Barbara Dex Award has been annually awarded by the fan website House of Eurovision since 1997, and is a humorous award given to the worst dressed artist each year in the contest. It is named after the Belgian artist, Barbara Dex, who came last in the 1993 contest, in which she wore her own self designed (awful) dress.

Country Song Performer(s) Composer(s)
 Portugal "Coisas de nada" Nonstop José Manuel Afonso, Elvis Veiguinha

Other countries


  • Austria - On 18 June 2005, Austrian newspaper Kurier reported that the Austrian broadcaster ORF would not be taking part in the 2006 contest.
  • Czech Republic - On 6 October 2005 Česká televize announced that the Czech Republic would not participate. The country did make its debut the following year.
  • Georgia - On 5 October 2005 the managing director of Georgia Television & Radio Broadcasting stated that Georgia would not enter the 2006 contest, however made its debut the year after.
  • Hungary - On 9 December 2005 Hungarian broadcaster Magyar TV announced that Hungary would not participate for financial reasons.
  • Italy - Italy did not take part in the Contest between 1997 and 2011.
  • Serbia and Montenegro - Serbia and Montenegro withdrew from the contest due to a scandal in the selection process, which has caused tensions between the Serbian broadcaster, RTS, and the Montenegrin broadcaster, RTCG. Serbia and Montenegro did retain voting rights for the contest (which resulted in Macedonia entering the final instead of Poland). Serbia and Montenegro's withdrawal left a vacancy in the final. In the delegations meeting on 20 March, it was decided that Croatia, who finished 11th in the 2005 Contest, would fill the empty spot.


After the Contest, EBU officials stated that the overall ratings for the Semi-Final were 35% higher than in 2005, and for the Final had risen by 28%.

In France, average market shares reached 30.3%, up by 8% over the 2005 figure. Other countries that showed a rise in average market shares included Germany with 38% (up from 29%), United Kingdom with 37.5% (up from 36%), Spain with 36% (up from 35%), Ireland with 58% (up from 35%) and Sweden, which reached over 80% compared to 57% the year previously.

Voting revenues had also risen from the Kiev Contest, and the official Eurovision website,, reported visits from over 200 countries and over 98 million page views, compared with 85 million in 2005.

Returning artists

Artist Country Previous Year(s)
Anna Vissi  Greece 1980, 1982 (for Cyprus)
Eddie Butler  Israel 1999 (part of Eden)
Viktoras Diawara (part of LT United)  Lithuania 2001 (part of SKAMP)
Fabrizio Faniello  Malta 2001
Ich Troje  Poland 2003
Carola  Sweden 1983, 1991 (winner)


International broadcasts

Although Australia was not itself eligible to enter, the semi-final and final were broadcast on SBS. As is the case each year, they were not however broadcast live due to the difference in Australian time zones. Australia aired the United Kingdom's broadcast, including commentary from Paddy O'Connell and Terry Wogan. Before the broadcasts, viewers were told by an SBS host that the Eurovision Song Contest was one of their most popular programmes. The final rated an estimated 462,000, and was ranked 21st of the broadcaster's top rating programs for the 2005/06 financial year.
Azerbaijan were willing to enter the contest but since AzTV applied for active EBU membership but was denied on June 18, 2007, they missed the contest and had to wait until they were accepted. Another Azerbaijan broadcaster, İctimai, broadcast the contest. It was a passive EBU member, and had broadcast it for the last 2 years. It was the only non-participating broadcaster this year to send its own commentators to the contest.
Italian television did not enter because RAI, the national broadcaster, is in strong competition with commercial TV stations and they believe that the Eurovision Song Contest would not be a popular show in Italy. They have not broadcast the contest in recent years, although an independent Italian channel for the gay community has shown the show.
A live broadcast of the Eurovision Song Contest was broadcast worldwide by satellite through Eurovision streams such as Channel One Russia, ERT World, TVE Internacional, TVP Polonia, RTP Internacional and TVR i. The official Eurovision Song Contest website also provided a live stream without commentary using the peer-to-peer transport Octoshape.
Gibraltar screened only the final.


Official album

Eurovision Song Contest: Athens 2006
Compilation album by
Released28 April 2006
  • 53:38 (CD 1)
  • 56:12 (CD 2)
Eurovision Song Contest chronology
Eurovision Song Contest: Kyiv 2005
Eurovision Song Contest: Athens 2006
Eurovision Song Contest: Helsinki 2007

Eurovision Song Contest: Athens 2006 was the official compilation album of the 2006 Contest, put together by the European Broadcasting Union and released by CMC International on 28 April 2006. The album featured all 37 songs that entered in the 2006 contest, including the semi-finalists that failed to qualify into the grand final.[29]

CD 1
1."Sense tu" (Andorra)Jenny3:00
2."Zjarr e ftohtë" (Albania)Luiz Ejlli3:10
3."Without Your Love" (Armenia)André3:01
4."Lejla" (Bosnia and Herzegovina)Hari Mata Hari3:03
5."Je t'adore" (Belgium)Kate Ryan3:01
6."Let Me Cry" (Bulgaria)Mariana Popova2:54
7."Mum" (Belarus)Polina Smolova2:30
8."If We All Give a Little" (Switzerland)six4one3:02
9."Why Angels Cry" (Cyprus)Annet Artani2:58
10."No No Never" (Germany)Texas Lightning3:00
11."Twist of Love" (Denmark)Sidsel Ben Semmane3:00
12."Through My Window" (Estonia)Sandra Oxenryd3:01
13."Un Blodymary" (Spain)Las Ketchup3:01
14."Hard Rock Hallelujah" (Finland)Lordi3:01
15."Il était temps" (France)Virginie Pouchain2:57
16."Teenage Life" (United Kingdom)Daz Sampson3:03
17."Everything" (Greece)Anna Vissi3:00
18."Moja štikla" (Croatia)Severina2:56
Total length:53:38
CD 2
1."Every Song Is a Cry for Love" (Ireland)Brian Kennedy2:59
2."Together We Are One" (Israel)Eddie Butler3:05
3."Congratulations" (Iceland)Silvia Night3:01
4."We Are the Winners" (Lithuania)LT United2:29
5."I Hear Your Heart" (Latvia)Vocal Group Cosmos3:00
6."La Coco-Dance" (Monaco)Séverine Ferrer2:59
7."Loca" (Moldova)Arsenium feat. Natalia Gordienko2:58
8."Ninanajna" (Macedonia)Elena Risteska3:00
9."I Do" (Malta)Fabrizio Faniello2:53
10."Amambanda" (Netherlands)Treble2:59
11."Alvedansen" (Norway)Christine Guldbrandsen2:55
12."Follow My Heart" (Poland)Ich Troje feat. Real McCoy2:58
13."Coisas de nada" (Portugal)Nonstop2:58
14."Tornero" (Romania)Mihai Trăistariu3:00
15."Never Let You Go" (Russia)Dima Bilan3:00
16."Invincible" (Sweden)Carola3:00
17."Mr Nobody" (Slovenia)Anžej Dežan3:02
18."Süper Star" (Turkey)Sibel Tüzün3:01
19."Show Me Your Love" (Ukraine)Tina Karol2:55
Total length:56:12


Chart (2006) Peak
German Compilation Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[30] 2


  1. "In pictures: Eurovision 2006". BBC News. 2006-05-21. Retrieved 2008-08-09.
  2. "Eurovision Songcontest Dutch tele-votes". YouTube. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  3. "Eurovision Song Contest 2006". The Diggiloo Thrush. Retrieved 5 March 2012.
  4. Archived June 3, 2006, at the Wayback Machine
  5. "Marcel Bezençon Award - an introduction". Poplight. Archived from the original on 2013-10-17. Retrieved 2009-06-02.
  6. "Winners of the Marcel Bezençon Awards 2012 | News | Eurovision Song Contest - Baku 2012". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  7. Mytko, Oksana (18 May 2006). "Евровидение-2006: Сегодня ночь в Афинах будет звездной". "7 дней". Retrieved 20 March 2019.
  8. Christian Masson. "2006 - Athènes". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  9. Royston, Benny (20 December 2006). "Exclusive: Bosnia Herzegovina – Song on 4th March". Retrieved 25 June 2017.
  10. "• Pogledaj temu - Prijedlog - Eurosong večer(i) na HRT-u!". 2011-03-27. Archived from the original on 2012-03-14. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  11. Savvidis, Christos (OGAE Cyprus)
  12. "Forside". Archived from the original on 2012-03-24. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  13. Archived September 2, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  14. "Eurovision 2006 Voting Part 1/3 With Finnish Commentary". YouTube. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  15. Julkaistu To, 29/04/2010 - 10:19 (2010-04-29). "YLE Radio Suomen kommentaattorit | Euroviisut | | Arkistoitu". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  16. "Dr. Peter Urban kommentiert - Düsseldorf 2011". Archived from the original on 2012-03-24. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  17. "Thomas Mohr: Mit Dschinghis Khan im Garten". 2011-05-14. Retrieved 2012-10-28.
  18. "Morgunblaðið, 20.05.2006". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  19. "RTE so lonely after loss of Gerry – Marty". 20 May 2010. Retrieved 29 May 2010. He has been providing commentary for Irish viewers since 2000 and maintains great enthusiasm for the much lampooned contest.
  20. Archived February 12, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
  21. Christian Masson. "2005 - Kiev". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  22. "Welkom op de site van Eurovision Artists". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  23. "Adresse Athen - NRK". Archived from the original on 2012-06-18. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  24. "Pliki użytkownika Eurowizja". Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  25. "Comentadores Do ESC - | o forum eurovisivo português". Archived from the original on April 21, 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  26. "FORO FESTIVAL DE EUROVISIÓN • Ver Tema - Uribarri comentarista Eurovision 2010". Archived from the original on 2012-03-17. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  27. "". Archived from the original on July 18, 2012. Retrieved 2012-08-09.
  28. "Swedes stay at home with Eurovision fever". The Local. 2009-05-16. Archived from the original on 2013-05-15. Retrieved 2012-09-29.
  29. Sietse Bakker (28 April 2006). "Athens 2006 album available in stock now!". ESCToday. Retrieved 5 November 2014.
  30. "Eurovision Song Contest 2006". GfK Entertainment Charts. Retrieved 17 March 2018.

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.