List of Eurovision Song Contest presenters

This list includes those who have acted as presenters of the Eurovision Song Contest, since the competitions inception in 1956. From 1988, it has been the norm to have two presenters for the contest. All contests before 1978 have had one presenter, and only a few after 1988 have had only one presenter (these being in 1993, 1995 and 2013). The 1999 contest was the first to consist of three presenters in one contest.


Year Presenter(s)
1956 Lohengrin Filipello
1957 Anaïd Iplicjian
1958 Hannie Lips
1959 Jacqueline Joubert
1960 Katie Boyle
1961 Jacqueline Joubert
1962 Mireille Delannoy
1963 Katie Boyle
1964 Lotte Wæver
1965 Renata Mauro
1966 Josiane Chen
1967 Erica Vaal
1968 Katie Boyle
1969 Laurita Valenzuela
1970 Willy Dobbe
1971 Bernadette Ní Ghallchóir
1972 Moira Shearer
1973 Helga Guitton
1974 Katie Boyle
1975 Karin Falck
1976 Corry Brokken
1977 Angela Rippon
1978 Denise Fabre and Léon Zitrone
1979 Yardena Arazi and Daniel Pe'er
1980 Marlous Fluitsma
1981 Doireann Ní Bhriain
1982 Jan Leeming
1983 Marlene Charell
1984 Désirée Nosbusch
1985 Lill Lindfors
1986 Åse Kleveland
1987 Viktor Lazlo
1988 Michelle Rocca and Pat Kenny
1989 Lolita Morena and Jacques Deschenaux
1990 Helga Vlahović and Oliver Mlakar
1991 Gigliola Cinquetti and Toto Cutugno
1992 Lydia Cappolicchio and Harald Treutiger
1993 Fionnuala Sweeney
1994 Cynthia Ní Mhurchú and Gerry Ryan
1995 Mary Kennedy
1996 Ingvild Bryn and Morten Harket
1997 Carrie Crowley and Ronan Keating
1998 Ulrika Jonsson and Terry Wogan
1999 Dafna Dekel, Sigal Shachmon and Yigal Ravid
2000 Kattis Ahlström and Anders Lundin
2001 Natasja Crone Back and Søren Pilmark
2002 Annely Peebo and Marko Matvere
2003 Marie N and Renārs Kaupers
2004 Meltem Cumbul and Korhan Abay
2005 Maria Efrosinina and Pavlo Shylko
2006 Maria Menounos and Sakis Rouvas
2007 Jaana Pelkonen and Mikko Leppilampi
2008 Jovana Janković and Željko Joksimović
2009 Natalia Vodianova and Andrey Malahov (semi-finals)
Alsou and Ivan Urgant (final)
2010 Nadia Hasnaoui, Haddy N'jie and Erik Solbakken
2011 Anke Engelke, Judith Rakers and Stefan Raab
2012 Leyla Aliyeva, Nargiz Birk-Petersen and Eldar Gasimov
2013 Petra Mede
2014 Lise Rønne, Nikolaj Koppel and Pilou Asbæk
2015 Mirjam Weichselbraun, Alice Tumler and Arabella Kiesbauer
2016 Petra Mede and Måns Zelmerlöw
2017 Oleksandr Skichko, Volodymyr Ostapchuk and Timur Miroshnychenko
2018 Sílvia Alberto, Daniela Ruah, Catarina Furtado and Filomena Cautela
2019 Bar Refaeli, Erez Tal, Assi Azar and Lucy Ayoub[1]
2020 Chantal Janzen, Edsilia Rombley and Jan Smit

Green room hosts

Year Presenter(s)
1976 Hans van Willigenburg
2002 Tiina Kimmel and Kirke Ert
2003 Ilze Jaunalksne and Dīvs Reiznieks
2004 Sertab Erener (final)
2005 Ruslana Lyzhychko and Wladimir Klitschko (final)
2007 Krisse Salminen (final)
2008 Kristina Radenković and Branislav Katić
2009 Dmitry Shepelev[2]
2013 Eric Saade (final)[3]
2015 Conchita Wurst
2017 Timur Miroshnychenko
2018 Filomena Cautela[4]

Songs of Europe

Songs of Europe was a concert television programme from Mysen, Norway to commemorate the contest's twenty-fifth anniversary. The event featured nearly all the winners of the contest from 1956 to 1981.

Location Presenter
Mysen, NorwayRolf Kirkvaag and Titten Tei

Kvalifikacija za Millstreet

Kvalifikacija za Millstreet (English: Qualification for Millstreet; French: Qualification pour Millstreet) was the preselection for the Eurovision Song Contest 1993. Seven countries took part; Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Estonia, Hungary, Romania, Slovakia and Slovenia.

Location Presenter
Ljubljana, SloveniaTajda Lekše

Congratulations: 50 Years of the Eurovision Song Contest

Congratulations: 50 Years of the Eurovision Song Contest was a special TV show broadcast from Copenhagen, Denmark to mark the Eurovision Song Contest's fiftieth anniversary and to determine the Contest's most popular entrant of its fifty years. The event was hosted by two former participants:

Location Presenters
Copenhagen, DenmarkKatrina Leskanich and Renārs Kaupers

Eurovision Song Contest's Greatest Hits

Eurovision Song Contest's Greatest Hits (also known as Eurovision's Greatest Hits) was a live television concert programme organised by the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) and produced by the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) to commemorate the Eurovision Song Contest's 60th anniversary.

Location Presenters
London, United KingdomPetra Mede and Graham Norton

Presenters born outside the host country

Presenters who formerly competed at Eurovision

Presenters who resigned

Allocation draw presenters

Year Presenter(s) Year Presenter(s)
1994 Niamh Kavanagh and Fionnuala Sweeney[10] 2007 Jaana Pelkonen and Mikko Leppilampi
1995 Unknown 2008 Jovana Janković and Željko Joksimović
1996 Christian Borch 2009 Yana Churikova
1997 Mary Kennedy and Eimear Quinn[11] 2010 Peter Svaar
1998 Terry Wogan and Katrina Leskanich[12][13] 2011 Judith Rakers and Sabine Heinrich
1999 Meni Pe'er[14] 2012 Leyla Aliyeva and Nazim Huseynov
2000 Unknown 2013 Pernilla Månsson Colt and Josefine Sundström
2001 2014 Tine Gøtzsche and Ulla Essendrop
2002 Tanel Padar and Dave Benton[15] 2015 Kati Bellowitsch and Andi Knoll
2003 Marie N and Renārs Kaupers[16] 2016 Alexandra Pascalidou and Jovan Radomir
2004 Meltem Cumbul and Korhan Abay[17] 2017 Timur Miroshnychenko and Nika Konstantinova
2005 DJ Pasha and Volodymyr Klytschko 2018 Sílvia Alberto and Filomena Cautela
2006 Maria Menounos and Sakis Rouvas 2019 Assi Azar and Lucy Ayoub

See also


  1. Zwart, Josianne. "Bar Refaeli, Erez Tal, Assi Azar & Lucy Ayoub to host Eurovision 2019!". Retrieved 25 January 2019.
  2. ""Good evening Vienna" - Voting order revealed". Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  3. Bokholm, Mirja (8 May 2013). "Eric Saade blir greenroomvärd under Eurovisionfinalen" [Eric Saade gets green room host the Eurovision finals] (in Swedish). Sveriges Television. Retrieved 8 May 2013.
  4. Granger, Anthony (4 May 2018). "Eurovision'18: Filomena Cautela Revealed as Green Room Host". Eurovoix. Retrieved 4 May 2018.
  5. de:Helga Guitton
  6. "דניאל פאר - במקום טופול _ בין מנחי האירויויזיון". Retrieved 2 October 2017.
  7. "The Eurovision Song Contest (1995)". Retrieved 2 October 2017 via
  8. Bakker, Sietse (2005-05-04). "Ruslana resigns as host". ESCToday. Retrieved 2010-01-27.
  9. "Moscow Kicks Off Preparations for Eurovision". Archived from the original on 2008-12-24. Retrieved 2017-10-02.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  10. "RTÉ Archives". 5 July 2012. Retrieved 8 January 2019.
  11. Foley, Michael (29 November 1996). "RTE warms up for next Eurovision". The Irish Times. Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  12. "Background to the Eurovision Song Contest 1998". Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  13. "Eurovision Song Contest winner Katrina and compere Terry Wogan,..." Getty Images. Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  14. "Google Groups". 2 May 1999. Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  15. "Eurovision The draw: watch the video !". ESCToday. 9 November 2001. Retrieved 7 January 2019.
  16. Bakker, Sietse (28 November 2002). "Draw to be made public Friday 17:00 CET". Retrieved 16 November 2013.
  17. "Eurovision Draw for running order starts at 13:00 CET". ESCToday. 23 March 2004. Retrieved 8 January 2019.
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