Eurovision Song Contest 2010

Eurovision Song Contest 2010
Share The Moment
Semi-final 1 25 May 2010 (2010-05-25)
Semi-final 2 27 May 2010 (2010-05-27)
Final 29 May 2010 (2010-05-29)
Venue Telenor Arena, Oslo, Norway[1]
Directed by
  • Ole Jørgen Grønlund
  • Kim Strømstad
Executive supervisor Svante Stockselius
Executive producer Jon Ola Sand
Host broadcaster Norsk rikskringkasting (NRK)
Opening act Final: Alexander Rybak performing "Fairytale"
Interval act
  • Semi-final 1: "Human sounds" video and stage act
  • Semi-final 2: A video about a boy that gets to the Eurovision venue and makes an exhibition of breakdance live on stage
  • Final: A flashmob styled performance with Madcon performing "Glow", alongside live and taped footage of audiences dancing around Europe
Number of entries 39[3]
Debuting countries None
Returning countries  Georgia
Withdrawing countries
Voting system Each country awarded 12, 10, 8–1 points to their 10 favourite songs.
Nul points None
Winning song

The Eurovision Song Contest 2010 was the 55th edition of the annual Eurovision Song Contest. It took place in Oslo, Norway, following Alexander Rybak's win at the 2009 contest in Moscow, Russia with the song "Fairytale". It was the third time Norway had hosted the contest, having previously done so in 1986 and 1996. The contest was broadcast from the Telenor Arena in Bærum, Greater Oslo, Norway. The 2010 winner was Germany with Lena singing "Satellite", written by American Julie Frost and Denmark's John Gordon. It was Germany's first win in twenty-eight years, its second since the Contest's inception, and its first win as a unified country. It was also the first time a "Big Four" country won the contest since the rule's introduction in 2000.

The semi-finals took place on 25 and 27 May 2010 while the final was scheduled for 29 May 2010.[1][4] The European Broadcasting Union (EBU) announced that the voting system used in the semi-finals would change from previous years to balance jury voting with televoting. A return of accompaniment by orchestra was also proposed, but did not happen.

Thirty-nine countries took part in the contest,[3] with Georgia[5] returning after a one-year hiatus, and Andorra,[6] the Czech Republic,[7][8] Hungary,[9] and Montenegro[10][11] withdrawing. Lithuania originally announced its withdrawal from the competition, but was later among the 39 participants confirmed by the EBU.[3][12] A global financial crisis affected how the event was run; several countries elected not to compete due to budget cuts, and host broadcaster NRK sold its broadcast rights for the 2010 FIFA World Cup to TV 2 and Viasat to finance the event.[13]

Notably it was also the first time since the introduction of the semi-finals in 2004 that Sweden failed to qualify for the final. The last time Sweden was absent from the Eurovision final was in 1976.


150 million Norwegian kroner (17 million) was originally the venue budget agreed upon by Trond Giske and Hans-Tore Bjerkaas, respectively the Norwegian Minister for Culture and the head of Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK).[14][15] This represents a larger budget than that allotted in the 2007 Contest in Helsinki, but is not as much as the budget in Moscow for 2009.[14] The revised estimated cost for the concert now stands at 211 million kroner (€24 million).[16] At a press conference in Oslo on 27 May 2009, it was announced that the show was to be held in the Oslo metropolitan area. NRK argued that Oslo was the only city with the required capacity, venues, and infrastructure to hold the show. On 3 July 2009, it was decided that the venue would be the newly constructed Telenor Arena, in the municipality of Bærum neighbouring Oslo.[17] The Oslo Spektrum was ruled out to host the contest due to its smaller size and capacity[1] as was Valhall in Oslo and the Hamar Vikingskipet.

Visual design

NRK announced the theme art, slogan and design for the Contest on 4 December 2009, during the Host City Insignia Exchange between the Mayors of Moscow, Oslo and Bærum, marking the official kick-off of the Eurovision Song Contest 2010 season.[18] The theme art, a series of intersecting circles, was selected to "represent gathering people and the diversity of emotions surrounding the Eurovision Song Contest."[19] In addition to the base colour of white, the logo was created in black, gold, and pink.[20] A preview of the stage design was released on 6 May 2010, featuring no LED screens, opting instead for various other lighting techniques.[21]


Unlike the 2009 and the 2008 postcards, the 2010 postcards were based in simplicity but also included an innovative idea, they are shown like they could be seen right in the venue, over the crowd's heads.

The basic synopsis of the postcards is a numerous group of little golden balls (the theme of the ESC 2010) forms the shape of each country. Then, they move and form a screen where we can see a pre-recorded video of a little crowd from in a city of the country (usually the capital) about to perform supporting and cheering their act. After that, a few seconds of the performer of the country getting ready in the stage are shown; and then, the balls form the flag of the country supported.

In the part of the shape of the country, there were little discrepancies: some countries' shapes, such as those for Serbia, Israel, Armenia, and Azerbaijan, were not completely shown, due to territorial or border disputes in those areas.


NRK announced the hosts of the contest on 10 March 2010. Those chosen were Erik Solbakken, Haddy Jatou N'jie, and Nadia Hasnaoui. Solbakken and N'jie opened the three shows, introduced the artists, and reported from the green room during the voting, with Hasnaoui presenting the voting section and scoreboard announcements.[2][22] This was the second Eurovision Family of Events that Hasnaoui had co-hosted, after doing so at the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2004, in Lillehammer.[23] This was the second time that more than two hosts were presenting the shows, after the 1999 Contest.



On 11 October 2009 the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) announced that the format of the semi-finals was to be changed so that the results would be determined by a combination of 50% national jury and 50% televoting, making it more consistent with the final. Each country's votes were determined by combining the jury votes and the televoting results; the countries with the top ten highest points in each semi-final then qualify to participate in the final of the contest.[24] This replaces the semi-final format used in the 2008 and 2009 contests in which the countries with the top nine highest points from the televoting results in each semi-final qualified for the final. The tenth semi-final place was then given to the country with the highest number of points from the jury's votes which had not already qualified for the final from the televoting results.[25] On 26 October 2009 the EBU announced that the voting would be open throughout the competition and would conclude 15 minutes after the end of the very last song.[26]

Possible return of the orchestra

A number of fans began a campaign on social networking site Facebook for the return of an orchestra to the contest in Oslo, for the first time since 1998, with more than 5,000 people joining [27] An orchestra, which had been used since the first contest in 1956, was dropped after the 1998 contest due to rapid developments in music technology, which made backing tracks more useful.[28][29] Jan Fredrik Heyerdahl of the Norwegian Radio Orchestra said that they were interested in participating in the 2010 Contest if the EBU and NRK approved the return of an orchestra.[28][29] However, no such change to the contest had been approved.


The interval act involved a number of live public outdoor dance events from across Europe, which were planned for promotional purposes, but done in the style of a series of spontaneous flashmobs. The outdoor footage was intercut with webcam footage from individual private households. Peter Svaar, Head of Press for the contest on behalf of broadcaster NRK, said: "We want to share the Eurovision Song Contest, rather than just broadcast it."[30] The seven and a half minute long song, called "Glow", was produced and co-written by the Element team and performed and co-written by Madcon.[31]

Pot allocations

On Sunday 7 February 2010, the draw to decide which countries were to appear in either the first or second semi-final took place. The participating countries excluding the automatic finalists (France, Germany, Norway, Spain & the United Kingdom) were split into six pots, based upon how those countries had been voting. From these pots, half (or as close to half as is possible) competed in the first Semi Final on 25 May 2010. The other half in that particular pot will compete in the second Semi Final on 27 May 2010. This draw also doubled up as an approximate running order, in order for the delegations from the countries to know when their rehearsals commenced. The draw also determined in which Semi Final the automatic finalists voted in.[32][33] The draw for the running order of the semi-finals, finals, and the order of voting, took place on 23 March 2010.[3]

Pot 1 Pot 2 Pot 3 Pot 4 Pot 5

Participating countries

A total of 39 countries confirmed their participation for the 2010 Eurovision Song Contest, including Georgia, which returned to the contest after its withdrawal in 2009 when its entry, "We Don't Wanna Put In" (by Stephane & 3G), was disallowed owing to political references to the newly elected Russian President Vladimir Putin, which violated contest rules.[5]

The EBU announced that they would work harder to bring back Austria, Italy, and Monaco to the 2010 Contest.[34] In September 2009 the EBU's director Bjørn Erichsen stated during an EBU press conference that "Austria will be back", and that the EBU "has reasons to believe that Luxembourg and Monaco" were also to participate and that "now we are only missing Italy".[35][36][37] In late October 2009, the 2010 Contest project manager Jon Ola Sand has stated that "countries such as Monaco and Luxembourg have indicated that they wish to participate in next year's competition in Norway".[35][38] However, the representatives of broadcasters of Austria, Monaco and Luxembourg denied participation in the 2010 contest. Wolfgang Lorenz, the programme director of the Austrian broadcaster Österreichischer Rundfunk (ORF), informed Austria would not take part in the competition stating that the contest has been "ruined by the regulations".[39] Télé Monte Carlo (TMC) has also declared that Monaco would not be returning to the Eurovision Song Contest for the 2010 Edition, mainly due to a lack of finances to send a Monegasque entry.[40] The RTL Group had announced that they were having serious discussions regarding a possible comeback for Luxembourg in the contest for the first time since 1993, but later confirmed that the country would not be present for the 2010 Contest either.[41] San Marino also considered returning to the competition in 2010. However, after deliberations with Italian artists, including Italian sister duo Paola & Chiara, Sammarinnese broadcaster Radiotelevisione della Repubblica di San Marino (SMRTV) was informed to withhold returning after failing to receive funding from the Sammarinnese parliament or sponsors.[42]

EBU had talks to Liechtenstein's only broadcaster 1FLTV (1 Fürstentum Liechtenstein Television) for them to join the EBU, and become a part of the Eurovision Song Contest. 1FLTV's programme director Peter Kolbel had confirmed interest in Liechtenstein's participation in the Eurovision Song Contest as soon as full EBU membership is granted, which may have happened in December 2009. Thus they were getting ready to debut in 2010, considering a national final concept similar to the German version of the Idol seriesDeutschland sucht den Superstar (DSDS).[35][43] In November 1FLTV decided against applying for EBU membership in December for financial reasons, ruling out a debut in at the 2010 contest. The broadcaster will now look at other options for funding EBU membership in the future.[44][45]

In 2009, Jillian Evans, a representative of the European Parliament from Wales, stated her interest in securing Wales a place in the Eurovision Song Contest 2010 in Norway. but in the end it was decided they would not to participate in the competition. Because their debut was rejected because Wales is not a sovereign state and the BBC has the exclusive right to represent the United Kingdom. Wales could be represented by either BBC Cymru Wales, ITV Cymru Wales or S4C.

From July to December 2009, five countries who participated in the 2009 contest announced their withdrawal, and non-participation in the 2010 contest. The Czech Republic declared that it was to withdraw due to a lack of interest from Czech viewers after three successive semi-final failures since their debut in 2007.[7][8]

Andorra's broadcaster Ràdio i Televisió d'Andorra (RTVA) announced a 10% reduction in its spending budget for 2010.[46] RTVA had submitted a preliminary application to take part in the contest.[47] However, being unable to secure extra funds by 11 December 2009, it decided to withdraw from the 2010 Contest.[6] After its withdrawal many former Andorran Eurovision Song Contest contestants expressed their "disappointment" in RTVA's decision to withdraw, and the lack of publicity the country will now receive by not being contestants in the contest.[48] Hungary withdrew from the 2010 Contest, due to financial difficulties of the national broadcaster Magyar Televízió (MTV).[9] Montenegro and the Montenegrin broadcaster Radiotelevizija Crne Gore (RTCG) also withdrew because of financial problems, in a way to reach financial consolidation after three years as an independent state.[10][11]

Lithuania's broadcaster Lithuanian National Radio and Television (LRT) initially announced its formal withdrawal from the contest after failing to achieve the necessary funds of 300,000 litas (90,000) for participation.[12] It was later confirmed by the EBU that Lithuania would indeed participate in Oslo.[3] Funding was eventually given by Lithuanian company Teo LT, which allowed Lithuania to participate in the contest.[49]

Thirty-four countries participated in the semi-finals of the contest. The semi-final allocation draw took place on 7 February 2010, while the draw for the running order was held on 23 March 2010.

To keep tension high, the qualifiers were announced in random order, and scores were published online only after the final took place.[50]

Returning artists

Artist Country Previous year(s)
Feminnem  Croatia 2005 (for Bosnia and Herzegovina)
Hera Björk  Iceland 2008 (part of Eurobandið's backing singers), 2009 (part of Yohanna's backing singers)
Niamh Kavanagh  Ireland 1993 (winner)

Semi-final 1

  • The first semi-final took place in Oslo on 25 May 2010.
  • The ten countries in this semi-final with the highest scoring points, according to a combination of televotes and jury votes from each voting country, qualified for the final. The Wildcard option from the previous contest has been dropped.
  • France,[51][52] Germany and Spain voted in this semi-final.[53][54]
Draw Country[55] Artist[55] Song[55] Language[56] Place[55] Points
01  Moldova SunStroke Project and Olia Tira "Run Away" English 10 52
02  Russia Peter Nalitch and Friends "Lost and Forgotten" English 7 74
03  Estonia Malcolm Lincoln and Manpower 4 "Siren" English 14 39
04  Slovakia Kristina "Horehronie" Slovak 16 24
05  Finland Kuunkuiskaajat "Työlki ellää" Finnish 11 49
06  Latvia Aisha "What For?" English 17 11
07  Serbia Milan Stanković "Ovo je Balkan" (Oво je Балкан) Serbian 5 79
08  Bosnia and Herzegovina Vukašin Brajić "Thunder and Lightning" English 8 59
09  Poland Marcin Mroziński "Legenda" English, Polish 13 44
10  Belgium Tom Dice "Me and My Guitar" English 1 167
11  Malta Thea Garrett "My Dream" English 12 45
12  Albania Juliana Pasha "It's All About You" English 6 76
13  Greece Giorgos Alkaios and Friends "OPA" (ΩΠΑ) Greek1 2 133
14  Portugal Filipa Azevedo "Há dias assim" Portuguese 4 89
15  Macedonia Gjoko Taneski "Jas ja imam silata" (Јас ја имам силата) Macedonian 15 37
16  Belarus 3+2 feat Robert Wells "Butterflies" English 9 59
17  Iceland Hera Björk "Je ne sais quoi" English 3 123


1.^ Contains one phrase in English.

Semi-final 2

  • The second semi-final took place in Oslo on 27 May 2010.
  • The ten countries in this semi-final with the highest scoring points, according to a combination of televotes and jury votes from each voting country, qualified for the final.
  • Norway and the United Kingdom voted in this semi-final.[53][54]
Draw Country[57] Artist[57] Song[57] Language[56] Place[57] Points
01  Lithuania InCulto "Eastern European Funk" English 12 44
02  Armenia Eva Rivas "Apricot Stone" English 6 83
03  Israel Harel Skaat "Milim" (מילים) Hebrew 8 71
04  Denmark Chanée and N'evergreen "In a Moment Like This" English 5 101
05   Switzerland Michael von der Heide "Il pleut de l'or" French 17 2
06  Sweden Anna Bergendahl "This Is My Life" English 11 62
07  Azerbaijan Safura "Drip Drop" English 2 113
08  Ukraine Alyosha "Sweet People" English 7 77
09  Netherlands Sieneke "Ik ben verliefd (Sha-la-lie)" Dutch 14 29
10  Romania Paula Seling and Ovi "Playing with Fire" English 4 104
11  Slovenia Ansambel Žlindra and Kalamari "Narodnozabavni rock" Slovene 16 6
12  Ireland Niamh Kavanagh "It's for You" English 9 67
13  Bulgaria Miro "Angel si ti" (Ангел си ти) Bulgarian, English 15 19
14  Cyprus Jon Lilygreen and The Islanders "Life Looks Better in Spring" English 10 67
15  Croatia Feminnem "Lako je sve" Croatian 13 33
16  Georgia Sofia Nizharadze "Shine" English 3 106
17  Turkey maNga "We Could Be the Same" English 1 118


  • The final took place on 29 May 2010 at 21:00 CEST in Telenor Arena, Bærum, Akershus, Greater Oslo, Norway.
  • 'The Big Four' and the host country, Norway, qualified directly for the final.
  • From the two semi-finals on 25 and 27 May 2010, twenty countries qualified for the final. A total of twenty-five countries competed in the final.
  • The voting system used was similar to that used in the 2009 contest (with a combination of televotes and jury votes), but viewers were able to vote during the performances; the voting window ended 15 minutes after the conclusion of the songs.
Draw Country[58] Artist[58] Song[58] Language[56] Place[57] Points
01  Azerbaijan Safura "Drip Drop" English 5 145
02[A]  Spain Daniel Diges "Algo Pequeñito" Spanish 15 68
03  Norway Didrik Solli-Tangen "My Heart Is Yours" English 20 35
04  Moldova SunStroke Project and Olia Tira "Run Away" English 22 27
05  Cyprus Jon Lilygreen and The Islanders "Life Looks Better in Spring" English 21 27
06  Bosnia and Herzegovina Vukašin Brajić "Thunder and Lightning" English 17 51
07  Belgium Tom Dice "Me and My Guitar" English 6 143
08  Serbia Milan Stanković "Ovo je Balkan" (Oво je Балкан) Serbian 13 72
09  Belarus 3+2 feat Robert Wells "Butterflies" English 24 18
10  Ireland Niamh Kavanagh "It's for You" English 23 25
11  Greece Giorgos Alkaios and Friends "OPA" (ΩΠΑ) Greek1 8 140
12  United Kingdom Josh Dubovie "That Sounds Good to Me" English 25 10
13  Georgia Sofia Nizharadze "Shine" English 9 136
14  Turkey maNga "We Could Be the Same" English 2 170
15  Albania Juliana Pasha "It's All About You" English 16 62
16  Iceland Hera Björk "Je ne sais quoi" English 19 41
17  Ukraine Alyosha "Sweet People" English 10 108
18  France Jessy Matador "Allez Ola Olé" French 12 82
19  Romania Paula Seling and Ovi "Playing with Fire" English 3 162
20  Russia Peter Nalitch and Friends "Lost and Forgotten" English 11 90
21  Armenia Eva Rivas "Apricot Stone" English 7 141
22  Germany Lena "Satellite" English 1 246
23  Portugal Filipa Azevedo "Há dias assim" Portuguese 18 43
24  Israel Harel Skaat "Milim" (מילים) Hebrew 14 71
25  Denmark Chanée and N'evergreen "In a Moment Like This" English 4 149

  • A ^ Spain was given a second chance to perform after Denmark, following a stage invasion by Jimmy Jump, during their performance.


Voting during the final

Countries revealed their votes in the following order:[64]


Semi-final 1

In the first semifinal, one unknown country had only a jury because the votes of the country did not meet the EBU threshold.[65]

  • The split jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in June 2010. Only the split totals received by each country were given, not the full breakdown[66]
Voting Results
Moldova 5251274871035
Russia 7412123104285131121
Estonia 3912121511412
Slovakia 24265155
Finland 49310261727632
Latvia 1165
Serbia 79341631233721031246
Bosnia and Herzegovina 59125126375846
Poland 44264663773
Belgium 16761081010874121241012481210128
Malta 4531211622362421
Albania 76427486121210254
Greece 13377288108710810103584810
Portugal 89554675324452781012
Macedonia 37411810121
Belarus 59812435356751
Iceland 1231087772310121088616567

12 points

Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the 1st semi-final:

N.ContestantNation(s) giving 12 points
5BelgiumGermany, Iceland, Malta, Poland, Portugal
3RussiaBelarus, Estonia, Moldova
2 AlbaniaGreece, Macedonia
EstoniaFinland, Latvia
SerbiaBosnia and Herzegovina, France
1 BelarusRussia
Bosnia and HerzegovinaSerbia

Semi-final 2

  • The jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in June 2010. Only the split totals received by each country were given, not the full breakdown[66]
Voting Results
Lithuania 4421421221857
Armenia 831123581010812104
Israel 718876123514575
Denmark 10155751265412104234368
Switzerland 22
Sweden 623312102615122123
Azerbaijan 1132556312188107101012122
Ukraine 77101023825126667342
Netherlands 29442163153
Romania 1046488475334648481012
Slovenia 615
Ireland 67713612484231610
Bulgaria 191576
Cyprus 674610763465124
Croatia 3372711213
Georgia 106121261210752771077101
Turkey 11881081012107738128618

12 points

Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the 2nd semi-final:

N.ContestantNation(s) giving 12 points
3AzerbaijanGeorgia, Turkey, Ukraine
2 ArmeniaCyprus, Israel
DenmarkRomania, Sweden
GeorgiaArmenia, Lithuania
SwedenDenmark, Norway
TurkeyAzerbaijan, Bulgaria
1 CroatiaSlovenia
RomaniaUnited Kingdom


  • The split jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in June 2010. Unlike in 2009, only the split totals received by each country were given, not the full breakdown.[66]
Voting Results[67]
Azerbaijan 145312878142712122127106257378
Spain 682745412245811427
Norway 35273533642
Moldova 27106641
Cyprus 2741212413
Bosnia and Herzegovina 51126810456
Belgium 14341012510635561010710141037762
Serbia 7253812810110177
Belarus 1821312
Ireland 252112676
Greece 14078101231678845557121212323
United Kingdom 104123
Georgia 1365574418108521671512714555612
Turkey 1708110381210326126123108243361081055
Albania 6211752510783112
Iceland 41454336628
Ukraine 10857137102776610572878
France 8263433831786722432316
Romania 1627652627310745810123510821485812101
Russia 90410236108512101010
Armenia 14167165127684861757121246101
Germany 24638810106781210126112312312123512412410121044812
Portugal 436214866154
Israel 7141106518352831014
Denmark 1491212221221251441247108832624285
The table is vertically ordered by appearance in the final and horizontally by voting order.

12 points

Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the final:

N.ContestantNation(s) giving 12 points
9GermanyDenmark, Estonia, Finland, Latvia, Norway, Slovakia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland
5DenmarkIceland, Ireland, Poland, Romania, Slovenia
4 AzerbaijanBulgaria, Malta, Turkey, Ukraine
GreeceAlbania, Belgium, Cyprus, United Kingdom
3 ArmeniaIsrael, Netherlands, Russia
TurkeyAzerbaijan, Croatia, France
2GeorgiaArmenia, Lithuania
1 AlbaniaMacedonia
Bosnia and HerzegovinaSerbia
SerbiaBosnia 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.[68] The awards are divided into 3 categories; Press Award; Artistic Award; and Composer Award.[69]

Category Country Song Performer(s) Composer(s) Final result Points
Artists Award  Israel "Milim" (מילים) Harel Skaat Tomer Hadadi (m) and Noam Horev (l) 14th 71
Composer Award
Press Award


Organisation Générale des Amateurs de l'Eurovision (more commonly known as OGAE) is an international organisation that was founded in 1984 in Savonlinna, Finland by Jari-Pekka Koikkalainen.[70] The organisation consists of a network of 40 Eurovision Song Contest fan clubs across Europe and beyond, and is a non-governmental, non-political, and non-profitable company.[71] In what has become an annual tradition for the OGAE fan clubs, a voting poll was opened allowing members from different clubs around the world to vote for their favourite songs of the 2010 contest. Below is the top five overall results, after all the votes had been cast.[72]

Country Song Performer(s) Composer(s) OGAE result
 Denmark "In a Moment Like This" Chanée & N'evergreen Thomas G:son, Henrik Sethsson, Erik Bernholm 220
 Israel "Milim" Harel Skaat Tomer Adaddi, Noam Horev 177
 Germany "Satellite" Lena Julie Frost, John Gordon 172
 Norway "My Heart Is Yours" Didrik Solli-Tangen Hanne Sørvaag, Fredrik Kempe 146
 Iceland "Je ne sais quoi" Hera Björk Örlygur Smári, Hera Björk 130

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.

Place Country Performer(s) Votes
1  Serbia Milan Stanković 138
2  Moldova SunStroke Project & Olia Tira 110
3  Russia Peter Nalitch and Friends 109
4  Latvia Aisha 99
5  Armenia Eva Rivas 79


The performance of Daniel Diges representing Spain was disrupted by Catalan pitch invader Jaume Marquet Cot, also known as Jimmy Jump. The performance continued as Marquet, wearing a barretina, joined in with the carefully choreographed routine, but he ran off when security personnel appeared on the stage. Spain was subsequently allowed to perform their song a second time after Denmark's entry - the 25th and final song - had been performed.[59][60][61][62][63]


Most countries sent commentators to Oslo or commentated from their own country, in order to add insight to the participants and, if necessary, provide voting information.

Participating countries

The commentators of the 39 participating countries are as follows:

Country SF1 / SF2 / Final Commentator(s)
 Albania All Leon Menkshi (TVSH)
 Armenia All Hrachuhi Utmazyan
Khoren Levonyan
 Azerbaijan All Hüsniyyə Məhərrəmova (İctimai Televiziya və Radio Yayımları Şirkəti)
 Belarus All Denis Kurian (Belarus 1)
 Belgium All Jean-Pierre Hautier (French, La Une)
Jean-Louis Lahaye (French, La Une)
Patrick Duhamel (French, La Première)
Corinne Boulangier (French, La Première)
André Vermeulen (Dutch, één)
Bart Peeters (Dutch, één)
Sven Pichal (Dutch, Radio 2)
Michel Follet (Dutch, Radio 2)
 Bosnia and Herzegovina All Dejan Kukrić (BHT1)
 Bulgaria All Elena Rosberg
Georgi Kushvaliev
 Croatia All Duško Čurlić
 Cyprus[73] All Nathan Morley (CyBC Radio 2)
Melina Karageorgiou (RIK 1)
 Denmark[74] All Nikolaj Molbech (DR1)
 Estonia All Marko Reikop
Sven Lõhmus
 Finland[75] All Jaana Pelkonen (Finnish, YLE TV2)
Asko Murtomäki (Finnish, YLE TV2)
Sanna Kojo (Finnish, YLE Radio Suomi)
Jorma Hietamäki (Finnish, YLE Radio Suomi)
Tobias Larsson (Swedish, YLE TV2)
 France Semi finals Peggy Olmi (France 4)
Yann Renoard (France 4)
Final Cyril Hanouna (France 3)
Stéphane Bern (France 3)
 Georgia All Sopho Altunashvili
 Germany[76] All Peter Urban (Das Erste)
Final Tim Frühling (NDR 2)
Thomas Mohr (NDR 2)
 Greece All Rika Vagiani (NET)
 Iceland[77] All Sigmar Guðmundsson (Sjónvarpið)
 Ireland[78][79] All Marty Whelan (RTÉ One)
All Maxi (RTÉ Radio 1)
 Israel All No commentator
 Latvia All Kārlis Streips
 Lithuania All Darius Užkuraitis
 Macedonia All Karolina Petkovska
 Malta[80] All Valerie Vella
 Moldova All Marcel Spătari
 Netherlands[81] All Cornald Maas (Nederland 1)
Daniël Dekker (Nederland 1)
 Norway All Olav Viksmo-Slettan (NRK1)
 Poland All Artur Orzech (TVP1)
 Portugal[82] All Sérgio Mateus (RTP1)
 Romania All Leonard Miron (TVR1)
Gianina Corondan (TVR1)
 Russia All Olga Shelest (Russia-1)
Dmitry Guberniev (Russia-1)
 Serbia SF2 Dragan Ilić (RTS1)
SF1 & Final Duška Vučinić-Lučić (RTS1)
 Slovakia All Roman Bomboš (Dvojka)
 Slovenia All Andrej Hofer
 Spain[83] SF1 & Final José Luis Uribarri (La 1), (La 2), (TVE Internacional)
 Sweden[84] All Christine Meltzer (SVT1)
Edward af Sillén (SVT1)
Carolina Norén (Sveriges Radio P4)
Björn Kjellman (Sveriges Radio P4)
  Switzerland German Sven Epiney (SF zwei)
French Jean-Marc Richard & Nicolas Tanner (TSR 2)
Italian Sandy Altermatt (RSI La 1)
 Turkey All Bülend Özveren (TRT 1)
 Ukraine All Timur Miroshnychenko (First National TV Channel)
 United Kingdom[85] Semi-Finals Paddy O'Connell (BBC Three)
Sarah Cawood (BBC Three)
Final Graham Norton (BBC One)
Ken Bruce (BBC Radio 2)
Non-participating countries

The commentators of the non-participating countries are:

Country SF1/SF2/Final Commentator(s)
Australia[86] All Julia Zemiro
Sam Pang
 Hungary[87] All Zsolt Jeszenszky (Duna TV)
 Montenegro All Dražen Bauković (TVCG2)
Tamara Ivanković (TVCG2)



Even though Australia is not eligible to enter, the contest was broadcast on Special Broadcasting Service (SBS), a free-to-air television station, as in previous years.[101] As in 2009, the coverage featured local commentary and segments from Julia Zemiro and Sam Pang.[86]
The first semi-final was broadcast on 28 May 2010, the second semi-final on 29 May 2010, and the final on 30 May 2010, with all shows broadcast at 19:30 AEST (09:30 UTC). The first semi final rated a respectable 316,000 viewers, the second semi-final rated 415,000 viewers and the final rated 366,000, a solid result considering Sunday night offers tough competition on the commercial networks.[102][103]
The final was also simulcast on a special Digital Radio Channel, set-up by the network, which is aired classic Eurovision songs, in the lead-up to the event. SBS also aired the EBU-Produced 'Countdown To Eurovision' specials on 14 May and 21 May at 4 pm.[104]
For the 2010 contest, SBS broadcast a special TV programme "The A to Z of Eurovision" one week before Eurovision. This programme was a 20 to 1 style show that plays the craziest, campest and most controversial moments of Eurovision with great guests and performers. It also featured as a form guide to find out who was hot that year, and what to look out for the following weekend. The A to Z of Eurovision featured Eurovision performers including Johnny Logan and Dima Bilan as well as Australian celebrities. The show was hosted by Julia Zemiro and Sam Pang.[105]
 New Zealand
Although New Zealand is not eligible to enter the contest, the contest was broadcast on Triangle TV's satellite channel STRATOS. It broadcast both the Eurovision Song Contest 2010 semi finals as well as the final as a delayed broadcast.[101]
It was announced at the Reference Group meeting on 22 March 2010 that Hungary would be broadcasting the contest.[106] Duna TV, currently an approved member of the EBU, has been confirmed as broadcasting the contest in Hungary after Magyar Televízió, the current Hungarian broadcaster, pulled out. They have also announced that they will attempt to send a Hungarian entry to the 2011 contest.[107]
It was announced at the Reference Group meeting on 22 March 2010 that Kazakhstan would be broadcasting the contest.[106]
It was announced at the Reference Group meeting on 22 March 2010 that Kosovo would be broadcasting the contest.[106]
Despite not participating in 2010's Eurovision Song Contest due to financial trouble, the national broadcaster of Montenegro, RTCG, aired both semi finals and the final live on its main channel RTCG2.[108]
The official Eurovision Song Contest website provided a live stream without commentary via the peer-to-peer medium Octoshape.[109]
Eurovision 2010 was also broadcast worldwide through European streams such as BVN,[110] RTS SAT,[111] HRT SAT,[112] RTP Internacional,[113] TVE Internacional, TVP Polonia,[114] TRT Avaz,[115] BNT Sat,[116] ERT World[117] and SVT World, among others. Some radio stations such as Bosnian Radio, Croatian Radio[118] and Radio Tirana broadcast live through their internet websites as well as on their satellite channels.

High-definition broadcasts

For the third time, the contest was broadcast in high-definition. Some countries, through their high-definition channel, allowed their country to watch the contest in HD:

Official album

Eurovision Song Contest: Oslo 2010
Compilation album by Eurovision Song Contest
Released 17 May 2010
Genre Pop
  • 57:12 (CD 1)
  • 59:49 (CD 2)
Label EMI / CMC
Eurovision Song Contest chronology
Eurovision Song Contest: Moscow 2009
Eurovision Song Contest: Oslo 2010
Eurovision Song Contest: Düsseldorf 2011

Eurovision Song Contest: Oslo 2010 was the official compilation album of the 2010 Contest, put together by the European Broadcasting Union and released by EMI Records and CMC International on 17 May 2010.The album featured all 39 songs that entered in the 2010 contest, including the semi-finalists that failed to qualify into the grand final.[119]

CD 1
1."It's All About You" (Albania)Juliana Pasha3:04
2."Apricot Stone" (Armenia)Eva Rivas3:02
3."Drip Drop" (Azerbaijan)Safura3:01
4."Thunder and Lightning" (Bosnia and Herzegovina)Vukašin Brajić2:59
5."Me and My Guitar" (Belgium)Tom Dice3:03
6."Angel Si Ti (You're An Angel)" (Bulgaria)Miro3:00
7."Butterflies" (Belarus)3+2 feat Robert Wells3:04
8."Il pleut de l'or" (Switzerland)Michael von der Heide3:01
9."Life Looks Better in Spring" (Cyprus)Jon Lilygreen and The Islanders2:57
10."Satellite" (Germany)Lena2:56
11."In a Moment Like This" (Denmark)Chanée and N'evergreen3:03
12."Siren" (Estonia)Malcolm Lincoln and Manpower 42:56
13."Algo Pequeñito (Something Tiny)" (Spain)Daniel Diges3:01
14."Työlki ellää" (Finland)Kuunkuiskaajat3:04
15."Allez Ola Olé" (France)Jessy Matador2:53
16."That Sounds Good to Me" (United Kingdom)Josh Dubovie3:06
17."Shine" (Georgia)Sofia Nizharadze3:01
18."OPA!" (Greece)Giorgos Alkaios and Friends3:02
19."Lako je sve" (Croatia)Feminnem2:59
Total length:57:12
CD 2
1."It's for You" (Ireland)Niamh Kavanagh3:00
2."Milim" (Israel)Harel Skaat3:01
3."Je ne sais quoi" (Iceland)Hera Björk3:03
4."Eastern European Funk" (Lithuania)InCulto2:40
5."What For?" (Latvia)Aisha2:59
6."Run Away" (Moldova)SunStroke Project and Olia Tira3:00
7."Jas ja imam silata" (Macedonia)Gjoko Taneski, Billy Zver and Pejčin3:02
8."My Dream" (Malta)Thea Garrett3:02
9."Ik ben verliefd (Sha-la-lie)" (Netherlands)Sieneke3:00
10."My Heart Is Yours" (Norway)Didrik Solli-Tangen3:07
11."Legenda" (Poland)Marcin Mroziński2:55
12."Há dias assim" (Portugal)Filipa Azevedo2:57
13."Playing with Fire" (Romania)Paula Seling and Ovi3:02
14."Ovo je Balkan (This is the Balkans)" (Serbia)Milan Stanković3:05
15."Lost and Forgotten" (Russia)Peter Nalitch and Friends2:53
16."This Is My Life" (Sweden)Anna Bergendahl3:01
17."Narodnozabavni rock" (Slovenia)Ansambel Žlindra and Kalamari2:57
18."Horehronie" (Slovakia)Kristina3:02
19."We Could Be the Same" (Turkey)maNga3:03
20."Sweet People" (Ukraine)Alyosha3:00
Total length:59:49


Chart (2010) Peak
German Compilation Albums (Offizielle Top 100)[120] 3


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Coordinates: 59°56′00″N 10°45′23″E / 59.93333°N 10.75639°E / 59.93333; 10.75639

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