Austria in the Eurovision Song Contest 2004

Eurovision Song Contest 2004
Country  Austria
National selection
Selection process Song.Null.Vier
Selection date(s) 5 March 2004
Selected entrant Tie Break
Selected song "Du bist"
Finals performance
Final result 21st, 9 points
Austria in the Eurovision Song Contest
◄2003 2004 2005►

Austria was represented by Tie Break and the song "Du bist". The Austrian National Final 'song.null.vier' was held on March 5, 2004, hosted by Boris Uran and Oliver Auspitz with the winner being chosen by televoting. One wildcard was reserved for a newcomer, while the other nine contenders were established Austrian acts, supplied by the country's record companies. The winner of the competition was the boy-band Tie-Break who sang the German song "Du bist". Waterloo & Robinson already represented Austria back in 1976 where they ended up in 5th position with a song called 'My little world'. Tie Break consists of Stefan di Bernardo, Tommy Pegram, and Thomas Elzenbaumer.



1"Millionaire"Daniel Djuric68%
2"Shine On"Zabine75%
3"My Istanbul"Mizan101%
4"Good To See You!"Rob Davis58%
5"Rich White Man"5 in Love410%
6"You Can Change The World"Waterloo & Robinson221%
7"Sexuality"André Leherb92%
8"Hold Me"Elnaz83%
9"Link Love"Ide310%
10"Du bist"Tie Break132%

At Eurovision

For the Eurovision Song Contest 2004, a semi-final round was introduced in order to accommodate the influx of nations that wanted to compete in the contest. Since Austria placed 6th in the previous contest year, Austria automatically qualified to compete in the final. As Austria failed to reach the top 12 in the final, the country was forced to compete in the semi-final of the 2005 Contest.

Points Awarded to and from Austria

Points Awarded by Austria (Final)
12 points Serbia and Montenegro
10 points Germany
8 points Turkey
7 points Bosnia and Herzegovina
6 points Cyprus
5 points Albania
4 points Ukraine
3 points Croatia
2 points Greece
1 point Sweden
Points Awarded to Austria (Final)
12 points 10 points 8 points 7 points 6 points
5 points 4 points 3 points 2 points 1 point
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.