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Kvalifikacija za Millstreet

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Kvalifikacija za Millstreet 1993
Kvalifikacija za Millstreet.png
Final3 April 1993
VenueRTV SLO Studio 1, Ljubljana, Slovenia
Presenter(s)Tajda Lekše
ConductorPetar Ugrin
Mojmir Sepe (during the end credits)
Directed byPeter Juratovec
Executive supervisorFrank Naef
Executive producerEdo Brzin
Host broadcasterRadiotelevizija Slovenija (RTV SLO)
Interval actSongs from the existing repertoire of each of the competing artists.
Number of entries7
Voting systemEach country awarded 12, 10, 8–5 points to each song
Nul pointsNone
Winning song Slovenia
"Tih deževen dan"

Kvalifikacija za Millstreet (English: Preselection for Millstreet; French: Présélection pour Millstreet) was the preselection for the Eurovision Song Contest 1993. Seven countries took part, none of which had participated in the Eurovision Song Contest before, although songs from Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia and Slovenia had represented Yugoslavia in past contests. Three qualified for the annual Eurovision in Millstreet, Ireland. It was held on 3 April 1993 at the RTV SLO Broadcasting Centre in Ljubljana, Slovenia. The presenter Tajda Lekše hosted the programme in English, French and Slovene.

After the seven competing songs were presented and the juries made their final results, the seven competing artists performed once again on stage, performing songs from their existing repertoire: Bosnia and Herzegovina's Fazla performed "Kiša ruši grad"; Put, who represented Croatia, performed "Mom zavičaju"; Estonia's Janika Sillamaa performed "I Live For Your Love"; Hungary's Andrea Szulák performed "Don't Wanna Stop My Clock"; Dida Drăgan for Romania sang "Blestem (The Curse)"; Slovenia's 1X Band performed "Novo jutro"; and Slovakia's Elán performed "Od Tatier k Dunaju".

From the seven competing countries, the former Yugoslav nations of Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia and Slovenia qualified for Eurovision 1993, which was held on 15 May 1993 in Millstreet, Ireland. Because of the new relegation system that had been introduced to Eurovision, all seven countries would be eligible to take part in the 1994 contest.


Following the fall of the Iron Curtain and the dislocation of Yugoslavia, the number of countries wishing to participate in the contest grew strongly. For the second consecutive year, the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) expanded the maximum number of participating countries from twenty-three to twenty-five. As Yugoslavia was excluded, only the twenty-two other countries that participated in the 1992 edition of the competition immediately won a place in the final. The EBU decided that the last three places would be awarded through a preselection, which would be organized by Slovenian public television.[1]


Each performance had an orchestra and conductor.[2] The second performances for the countries were performed without the orchestra, with some of them being playback. In Romania's second performance, George Natsis accompanied Dida Drăgan with a piano.


Draw Country Artist Song Language Place Points
1  Bosnia and Herzegovina Fazla "Sva bol svijeta" Bosnian 2 52
2  Croatia Put "Don't Ever Cry" Croatian, English 3 51
3  Estonia Janika Sillamaa "Muretut meelt ja südametuld" Estonian 5 47
4  Hungary Andrea Szulák "Árva reggel" Hungarian 6 44
5  Romania Dida Drăgan "Nu pleca" Romanian 7 38
6  Slovenia 1X Band "Tih deževen dan" Slovene 1 54
7  Slovakia Elán "Amnestia na neveru" Slovak 4 50


In order for the jury to complete the voting, each artist performed a second song from their repertoire. These performances did not count towards the points given by the jury.

Draw Country Artist Song Language
1  Bosnia and Herzegovina Fazla "Kiša ruši grad" Bosnian
2  Croatia Put "Mom zavičaju" Croatian
3  Estonia Janika Sillamaa "I Live For Your Love" English
4  Hungary Andrea Szulák "Don't Wanna Stop My Clock" Hungarian
5  Romania Dida Drăgan "Blestem (The Curse)" Romanian
6  Slovenia 1X Band "Novo jutro" Slovene
7  Slovakia Elán "Od Tatier k Dunaju" Slovak

Score sheet

Jury results
Total score
Bosnia and Herzegovina
Bosnia and Herzegovina 52 5 8 10 10 7 12
Croatia 51 10 6 12 7 8 8
Estonia 47 6 8 8 6 12 7
Hungary 44 7 6 12 8 6 5
Romania 38 5 12 5 5 5 6
Slovenia 54 8 7 10 7 12 10
Slovakia 50 12 10 7 6 5 10

International broadcasts and voting

Voting and jury members

Each country sent a single juror, who was actually present at the contest venue. They announced their votes as the camera was trained on them.

  1.  Bosnia and Herzegovina – Ismeta Dervoz-Krvavac
    (Yugoslav representative in the 1976 Contest as part of Ambasadori)
  2.  Croatia – Ksenija Urličić
  3.  Estonia – Jüri Makarov
  4.  HungaryPéter Wolf
  5.  Romania – Aurora Andronache
  6.  SloveniaMojmir Sepe
  7.  Slovakia – Stanislav Bartovič


  •  Bosnia and Herzegovina – TBC (TVBiH)
  •  Croatia – Aleksandar "Aco" Kostadinov (HRT 2)
  •  Cyprus (non-participating country) – TBC (RIK 1)
  •  Denmark (non-participating country) – TBC (DR TV)
  •  Estonia – Olavi Pihlamägi (Eesti Televisioon)
  •  Hungary – István Vágó (MTV2)
  •  Portugal (non-participating country) – TBC (RTP1)
  •  Romania – TBC (TVR1)
  •  Slovakia – TBC (STV1)
  •  Slovenia – Gregor Krajc (SLO1)

See also


  1. ^ KENNEDY O’CONNOR John, The Eurovision Song Contest. 50 Years. The Official History, London, Carlton Books Limited, 2005, p.133.
  2. ^

External links

This page was last edited on 7 June 2020, at 12:50
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