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Eurovision Song Contest 1969

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Eurovision Song Contest 1969
ESC 1969 logo.png
Dates
Final29 March 1969
Host
VenueTeatro Real
Madrid, Spain
Presenter(s)Laurita Valenzuela
ConductorAugusto Algueró
Directed byRamón Díez
Executive supervisorClifford Brown
Host broadcasterTelevisión Española (TVE)
Interval act"La España diferente" film
Websiteeurovision.tv/event/madrid-1969 Edit this at Wikidata
Participants
Number of entries16
Debuting countriesNone
Returning countriesNone
Non-returning countries Austria
Vote
Voting systemTen-member juries distributed ten points among their favourite songs.
Nul pointsNone
Winning song

The Eurovision Song Contest 1969 was the 14th edition of the annual Eurovision Song Contest.

Four countries (the United Kingdom, Spain, the Netherlands and France) won the contest, the first time ever a tie had occurred. However, there was no rule at the time to cover such an eventuality, so all four countries were declared joint winners.[1]

France's win was their fourth, thus making it the first country to win the contest four times. The Netherlands' win was their third. Spain and the United Kingdom each won for the second time. And it was the first time that any country (Spain, in this case) had a winning ESC entry two years in a row. This is so far the only occasion Spain has hosted the contest, as well as their last win to date.

Location

Teatro Real, Madrid – host venue of the 1969 contest.
Teatro Real, Madrid – host venue of the 1969 contest.

The venue selected to host the 1969 contest was the Teatro Real, an opera house located in Madrid. The theatre reopened in 1966 as a concert theatre and the main concert venue of the Spanish National Orchestra and the RTVE Symphony Orchestra. The final featured an onstage metal sculpture created by surrealist Spanish artist, Amadeo Gabino.[2]

Format

The surrealist Spanish artist Salvador Dalí was responsible for designing the publicity material for the 1969 contest. It was the first time that the contest resulted in a tie for first place, with four countries each gaining 18 votes. Since there was at the time no rule to cover such an eventuality, all four countries were declared joint winners. This caused an unfortunate problem concerning the medals due to be distributed to the winners as there were not enough to go round, so that only the singers received their medals on the night: the songwriters, to some disgruntlement, were not awarded theirs until after the date of the contest.[1]

Participating countries

Austria was absent from the contest,[1] officially because they could not find a suitable representative,[3] but it was rumoured that they refused to participate in a contest staged in Franco-ruled Spain.[4] Wales wanted to debut with Welsh language broadcaster BBC Cymru, and also made a national selection called Cân i Gymru, but in the end it was decided they would not participate in the competition – their participation was rejected because Wales is not a sovereign state. Only the BBC has the exclusive right to represent the United Kingdom.

Conductors

Each performance had a conductor who led the orchestra.[5][6] These are listed below.

Returning artists

Five artists returned in this year's contest. Louis Neefs for Belgium who last represented the nation in 1967; Germany's Siw Malmkvist who was also the participant for Sweden in 1960. Romuald for Luxembourg who represented Monaco last time in 1964; Norway's Kirsti Sparboe who represented the Scandinavian nation twice before in 1965 and 1967; and finally Simone de Oliveira who also represented Portugal in 1965.[1]

Results

Draw Country Artist Song Language[7] Place Points
01  Yugoslavia Ivan & 4M "Pozdrav svijetu" Croatian 13 5
02  Luxembourg Romuald "Catherine" French 11 7
03  Spain Salomé "Vivo cantando" Spanish 1 18
04  Monaco Jean Jacques "Maman, Maman" French 6 11
05  Ireland Muriel Day & The Lindsays "The Wages of Love" English 7 10
06  Italy Iva Zanicchi "Due grosse lacrime bianche" Italian 13 5
07  United Kingdom Lulu "Boom Bang-a-Bang" English 1 18
08  Netherlands Lenny Kuhr "De troubadour" Dutch 1 18
09  Sweden Tommy Körberg "Judy, min vän" Swedish 9 8
10  Belgium Louis Neefs "Jennifer Jennings" Dutch 7 10
11   Switzerland Paola del Medico "Bonjour, Bonjour" German 5 13
12  Norway Kirsti Sparboe "Oj, oj, oj, så glad jeg skal bli" Norwegian 16 1
13  Germany Siw Malmkvist "Primaballerina" German 9 8
14  France Frida Boccara "Un jour, un enfant" French 1 18
15  Portugal Simone de Oliveira "Desfolhada portuguesa" Portuguese 15 4
16  Finland Jarkko & Laura "Kuin silloin ennen" Finnish 12 6

Scoreboard

Although neither jury made any errors in their announcements, scrutineer Clifford Brown asked both the Spanish and the Monegasque juries to repeat their scores. No adjustments were made to the scoring as a result of the repetition.

The final results of ESC 1969
Results
Total score
Yugoslavia
Luxembourg
Spain
Monaco
Ireland
Italy
United Kingdom
Netherlands
Sweden
Belgium
Switzerland
Norway
Germany
France
Portugal
Finland
Contestants
Yugoslavia 5 1 1 3
Luxembourg 7 1 3 1 1 1
Spain 18 1 2 3 1 3 1 3 2 2
Monaco 11 2 4 2 2 1
Ireland 10 1 1 1 3 1 3
Italy 5 1 1 1 1 1
United Kingdom 18 2 4 3 1 5 1 1 1
Netherlands 18 2 1 3 1 4 1 6
Sweden 8 1 3 1 3
Belgium 10 2 3 1 2 2
Switzerland 13 2 3 2 1 1 2 2
Norway 1 1
Germany 8 3 2 1 1 1
France 18 1 2 4 4 2 1 1 1 2
Portugal 4 2 1 1
Finland 6 1 1 1 1 1 1

Broadcasters, commentators and spokespersons

Spokespersons

Listed below is the order in which votes were cast during the 1969 contest along with the spokesperson who was responsible for announcing the votes for their respective country.[8]

  1.  YugoslaviaHelga Vlahović
  2.  Luxembourg – TBC
  3.  Spain – Ramón Rivera
  4.  Monaco – TBC
  5.  IrelandJohn Skehan
  6.  ItalyMike Bongiorno
  7.  United Kingdom – Colin Ward-Lewis[6]
  8.  Netherlands – Leo Nelissen [nl]
  9.  Sweden – Edvard Matz [sv][9]
  10.  Belgium – Eugène Senelle[10]
  11.   Switzerland – Alexandre Burger [fr]
  12.  Norway – Janka Polanyi [no]
  13.  Germany – Hans-Otto Grünefeldt [de]
  14.  France – Jean-Claude Massoulier [fr][11]
  15.  Portugal – Maria Manuela Furtado
  16.  Finland – Poppe Berg [fi]

Broadcasters and commentators

Each national broadcaster also sent a commentator to the contest, in order to provide coverage of the contest in their own native language.

Country Broadcaster(s) Commentator(s) Ref(s)
Participating countries
 Austria FS1 Willy Kralik [de]
 Belgium RTB French: Paule Herreman [8]
BRT Dutch: Herman Verelst [nl] [8]
 Finland TV-ohjelma 1 and Yleisohjelma Aarno Walli [fi] [8]
 France Deuxième Chaîne ORTF Pierre Tchernia [8][12]
 Germany Deutsches Fernsehen Hans-Joachim Rauschenbach [de] [8]
 Ireland RTÉ Gay Byrne [8]
RTÉ Radio Kevin Roche
 Italy Secondo Programma Renato Tagliani [it]
 Luxembourg Télé-Luxembourg Jacques Navadic [8]
 Monaco Télé Monte Carlo Pierre Tchernia
 Netherlands Nederland 1 Pim Jacobs [8][13]
 Norway NRK Sverre Christophersen [no][a] [8]
NRK P1 Erik Heyerdahl [no]
 Portugal I Programa Henrique Mendes [8]
 Spain Primera Cadena José Luis Uribarri [8]
Radio Nacional Miguel de los Santos [es]
 Sweden Sveriges TV and SR P3 Christina Hansegård [sv] [8][14]
  Switzerland TV DRS German: Theodor Haller [de] [8]
TSR French: Georges Hardy [fr] [8]
TSI Italian: Giovanni Bertini
 United Kingdom BBC1 David Gell [6]
BBC Radio 1 and BBC Radio 2 Pete Murray [6]
 Yugoslavia Televizija Beograd Serbo-Croatian: Miloje Orlović [sr]
Televizija Zagreb Serbo-Croatian: Mladen Delić
Televizija Ljubljana Slovene: Tomaž Terček [sl]
Non-participating countries
 Brazil TV Tupi Unknown [6]
 Chile Canal 9 Unknown [6]
 Czechoslovakia ČST Unknown [6]
 East Germany Deutscher Fernsehfunk Unknown [6]
 Hungary RTV Unknown [6]
 Mexico TBC Unknown [6]
 Poland TVP Unknown [6]
 Puerto Rico TBC Unknown [6]
 Romania TVR Unknown [6]
 Soviet Union CT USSR Unknown [6]
 Tunisia RTT Unknown [6]

Notes

  1. ^ Sverre Christophersen was the commentator during the broadcast, however the connection between Madrid and Oslo was disabled slightly midway through the broadcast. Janka Polanyi entered as a temporary commentator before NRK used the commentary from the Swedish feed. Just before the voting began, NRK managed to regain the connection, thus Christophersen was back as commentator.

References

  1. ^ a b c d "Eurovision Song Contest 1969". EBU. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  2. ^ "Cultural Institutions: Teatro Real". esMADRID.com. Archived from the original on 7 September 2009. Retrieved 3 September 2009.
  3. ^ "Eurovisionsfest ohne Österreich". Arbeiter-Zeitung. Vienna, Austria. 15 January 1969.
  4. ^ O'Connor, John Kennedy (2005). The Eurovision Song Contest: The Official History.
  5. ^ "And the conductor is..." Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o Roxburgh, Gordon (2012). Songs for Europe: The United Kingdom at the Eurovision Song Contest. Volume One: The 1950s and 1960s. Prestatyn: Telos Publishing. pp. 482–493. ISBN 978-1-84583-065-6.
  7. ^ "Eurovision Song Contest 1969". The Diggiloo Thrush. Retrieved 4 March 2012.
  8. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o "Eurovision 1969 - Cast and Crew". IMDb. Retrieved 19 July 2020.
  9. ^ "Infosajten.com". Infosajten.com. Archived from the original on 18 July 2012. Retrieved 10 August 2012.
  10. ^ "Drieluik Madrid, met een viertal kanshebbers naar het uur H", Emiel Janssens, Gazet van Antwerpen, 29 maart 1969
  11. ^ Tchernia, Pierre et al. (29 March 1969). 14ème Concours Eurovision de la Chanson 1969 [14th Eurovision Song Contest 1969] (Television production). Spain: TVE, ORTF (commentary).
  12. ^ Christian Masson. "1969 – Madrid". Songcontest.free.fr. Retrieved 10 August 2012.
  13. ^ "Nederlandse televisiecommentatoren bij het Eurovisie Songfestival". Eurovision Artists (in Dutch).
  14. ^ Thorsson, Leif (2006). Melodifestivalen genom tiderna ["Melodifestivalen through time"]. Stockholm: Premium Publishing AB. p. 80. ISBN 91-89136-29-2.

External links

This page was last edited on 4 August 2020, at 12:15
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