|Eurovision Song Contest 2011|
|Feel Your Heart Beat!|
|Semi-final 1||10 May 2011|
|Semi-final 2||12 May 2011|
|Final||14 May 2011|
|Directed by||Ladislaus Kiraly|
|Executive supervisor||Jon Ola Sand|
|Number of entries||43|
|Voting system||Each country awarded 12, 10, 8-1 points to their 10 favourite songs|
The Eurovision Song Contest 2011 was the 56th edition of the annual Eurovision Song Contest. It took place in Düsseldorf, Germany, following Lena's win at the 2010 contest in Oslo, Norway with the song "Satellite". The event was held at the Esprit Arena, with semi-finals held on 10 and 12 May, and the final held on 14 May 2011. This was the first contest to take place outside the host nation's capital city since the 2004 contest in Istanbul.
Forty-three countries participated in the contest, with those returning including Austria, which last participated in 2007; Hungary, which last competed in 2009; and San Marino, which last participated in 2008. Italy also returned to the Contest, marking its first participation since 1997. No country withdrew from the contest.
The winner was Azerbaijan with the song "Running Scared" performed by Ell & Nikki. The runner-up was Italy, and Sweden finished in third place. Italy (2nd) and Germany (10th) were the only members of the "Big Five" to make it into the top 10, with the United Kingdom close behind at 11th place; France and Spain, failed to make it into the top half of the leader board coming 15th (82 points) and 23rd (50 points) respectively. 2010 Hosts Norway were eliminated in the first semi-final. Azerbaijan obtained its first ever victory in any Eurovision since its debut in 2008. Azerbaijan won the viewers voting with Sweden in second place, and Greece in third place. Italy won the jury voting, with Azerbaijan in second place and Denmark in third place. This is the first time since the juries were reintroduced alongside the televoting in 2009 that the winner did not place first in the jury voting.
The contest took place in Düsseldorf - the seventh-largest city in Germany. This was the first Eurovision Song Contest held in Germany since German reunification, with West Germany having previously hosted the contest in 1957 and 1983. Germany was also the first member of the "Big Five" to host the Contest since the implementation of the rule in 2000 that permits the five largest contributors to the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) - Germany, France, the United Kingdom, Spain and Italy - to qualify automatically for the final alongside the previous year's winner.
The Esprit Arena - a multi-functional football stadium - hosted the contest. The stadium acquired a rental period of six weeks, in order to allow construction and dismantling work in relation to the contest to be carried out. The stadium accommodated a capacity of 38,000 for spectators during the Eurovision Song Contest.Düsseldorf offered 23,000 hotel beds and 2,000 additional beds in the Düsseldorf surroundings and on ships on the River Rhine.
Twenty-three cities submit official bids to the German broadcaster Norddeutscher Rundfunk (NDR), in order to be the host city for the 2011 contest. Eight of these cities continued to show interest in hosting the event including Berlin, Hamburg, Hanover, Gelsenkirchen,Düsseldorf, Cologne, Frankfurt and Munich. NDR announced on 21 August 2010 that four of those cities had officially applied to host the 2011 Contest: Berlin, Hamburg, Hanover, and Düsseldorf.
Concerns were raised about Berlin's bid concept which consisted of an inflatable tent to be built on Tempelhof's hangar area. Decision makers at NDR reportedly doubted the venue's ability to provide advantageous acoustic conditions. Berlin's speaker Richard Meng neither confirmed nor denied that because, he stated, "secrecy about the bid concepts was promised to the NDR".
On 24 September 2010, it was announced that Fortuna Düsseldorf football club had applied to the Deutsche Fußball Liga for permission to move its home matches to the Paul-Janes-Stadion if the Esprit Arena in Düsseldorf was awarded the 2011 Song Contest. This message indicated that talks with Düsseldorf to host the song contest in the Esprit Arena were already at an advanced stage. The club later announced on 6 October 2010 that it had obtained permission to move its games if necessary.
The Neue Ruhr Zeitung newspaper reported on 12 December 2010 that Fortuna Düsseldorf were to be moved to the Paul-Janes-Stadion due to the contest. Fortuna Düsseldorf's training venue next to the Esprit Arena would be equipped with mobile stands from a Swiss event construction specialist, Nussli Group, creating 20,000 extra seats. This decision was made because the Arena Sportpark Düsseldorf holds better logistic qualifications.
On 2 October 2010 the Hamburger Abendblatt newspaper announced that Hamburg would be unable to host the 2011 Song Contest, because the city could no longer fulfil the required financial conditions.
|Berlin||A large tent on the grounds of Tempelhof Airport||If chosen, the tent would have been located on the field near the hangars. Allegedly only room for 9,000 spectators.|
|Düsseldorf||Esprit Arena||Home of the Fortuna Düsseldorf football club. The stadium can hold up to 50,000 spectators, but will hold up to 38,000 spectators for the contest.|
|Hamburg||Hamburg Messehallen, Hall A1||Would be staged at Hall A1, but with room for less than 10,000 spectators.|
|Hanover||Hanover Exhibition Centre (Messe)||--|
The four countries that were part of the Big Four, along with the host of the contest, automatically qualify for a place in the final. Since Germany was both a "Big Four" country and the host for the 2011 contest, there was a vacant spot in the final. At a Reference Group meeting in Belgrade it was decided that the existing rules would remain in place, and that the number of participants in the final would simply be lowered from twenty-five to twenty-four. On 31 December 2010, the official participation list was published by the EBU, which stipulated that with the return of Italy to the contest, this nation would become a member of the "Big Five". This change permitted Italy automatic qualification into the finals, alongside France, Spain, the United Kingdom, and host nation Germany, restoring the number of participants for the final to twenty-five nations.
On 30 August 2010 it was announced that Svante Stockselius, Executive Supervisor of the Eurovision Song Contest, would be leaving his position on 31 December 2010. On 26 November 2010, EBU reported that Jon Ola Sand would be the new Executive Supervisor of the Eurovision Song Contest.
The draw to determine the semi-final running orders was held on 17 January 2011. All of the participating countries excluding the automatic finalists were split into six pots, based on the voting history of those countries in previous years. From these pots, half (or as close to half as was possible) competed in the first semi-final on 10 May 2011. The other half in that particular pot competed in the second semi-final on 12 May 2011. This draw doubled 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 of the semi-finals the automatic finalists would be able to cast their votes.
Israeli broadcaster IBA requested to compete in the second semi-final, rather than the first semi-final that was pulled in the draw, due to Israel's Memorial Day coinciding with the first semi-final. German broadcaster NDR also requested that it be allowed to vote in the second semi-final for scheduling reasons.
|Pot 1||Pot 2||Pot 3||Pot 4||Pot 5||Pot 6|
The design of the contest was built around the motto "Feel your heart beat", with the logo and on-screen graphics designed by Turquoise Branding. The postcard introducing each performance included the logo in the colours of the performing country (e.g. the United Kingdom in red, white and blue); then a German place was shown in a toy-like view using tilt-shift photography and a story happened there, whose main characters were people either living in Germany or tourists from that country. The contest's motto, 'Feel your heart beat', was then shown or said in the country's national or native language. For example, in the first postcard shown (Poland's), the boyfriend drops a piece of paper. The camera then pans down to the paper, to show the Polish phrase "Poczuj bicie serca" handwritten on it. In the second postcard shown (Norway's), a mountain climber from Norway climbs to the top of a mountain and yells the Norwegian phrase "Kjenn ditt hjerte slå.". Then, the heart appeared once again, and the stage and the crowd could be seen, with heartbeat sounds and pink lights pulsating in rhythm with the heartbeat, before the performance started.
The main colours of the letterboxes were black and pink. The scoreboard showed a spokesperson from the country giving their votes on the right, while showing a table of results on the left. The large points (8, 10 and 12) were highlighted in pink, whilst the lower points, (1-7) were in purple. This scoreboard design was used again the following year, with minor changes such as the large points appearing progressively larger in size compared to the lower points and the highlighted colours changed to match the 2012 theme, "Light your fire!"
ARD, the European Broadcasting Union member to broadcast the Eurovision Song Contest in Germany, is a joint organisation of Germany's regional public-service broadcasters. The ARD has 10 members. The venues that were in consideration are located in the areas of three different members: Berlin is located within the Rundfunk Berlin-Brandenburg (RBB) member area, Hamburg and Hanover within the Norddeutscher Rundfunk (NDR) area and Düsseldorf within the Westdeutscher Rundfunk (WDR) broadcasting area. While NDR has been responsible for the transmission of the Eurovision Song Contest in recent years when the final took place in other countries, the financial scope of the three broadcasters seemed to have become a decisive factor in the application procedure for the 2011 Eurovision Song Contest. The Tagesspiegel reported on 7 October 2010 that the costs for hosting this event resulted in a tense discussion about necessary savings on other programme contents made by the three broadcasters.
On 16 December 2010, NDR announced that Anke Engelke, Judith Rakers, and Stefan Raab were to be the presenters for the contest. It was the third time three people would host the contest, the previous such contests being 1999 and 2010. Raab is known as the German representative in 2000 with "Wadde hadde dudde da?", whereas Engelke is an actress and comedian, and Rakers journalist and television presenter.
On 13 October 2010 Thomas Schreiber, coordinator at ARD, outlined details of Düsseldorf's event concept. The Esprit Arena was to be split in two parts separated from each other. On one side of the stadium the stage would be installed while the other side would function as background dressing rooms for the artist delegations. An athletics arena next to the Esprit Arena would serve as the press centre for the event. The Esprit Arena offered comfortable seats relatively near to the stage that created an indoor event arena atmosphere rather than a football-stadium ambiance. There were plans to allow the public the chance to attend the dress rehearsals. Altogether, tickets were sold for seven shows (the final, two semi-finals and four dress rehearsals).
He also said in that interview that tickets for the event were likely to go on sale "within the next four weeks" (by mid-November 2010). NDR had already opened a preregistration e-mail-newsletter on its website for all people interested in tickets for the event.
Ticket sales started on 12 December 2010 at 12:12 CET on the website www.dticket.de, the only authorised seller. However, the ticket page opened for sales approximately two hours earlier than originally advertised; this announcement was made by an email newsletter sent to preregistered buyers minutes before opening, giving them a slight benefit in acquiring tickets. The final 32,000 tickets that were put on sale on 12 December sold out in less than six hours. Once camera positions had been determined, a few thousand extra tickets were put on sale.
Tickets for the semi-finals were put on sale in mid-January, when it was known which countries would take part in each semi-final.
On 31 December 2010, the EBU confirmed that 43 countries would compete in the 2011 Contest. The 2011 edition saw the returns of Austria, which had last participated in 2007; Italy, which had last participated in 1997; San Marino, which had only taken part in 2008; and Hungary, which had last participated in 2009.Montenegro had applied to take part in the contest on 4 December, but decided against participation and withdrew its name on 23 December, two days before 25 December no-strings-attached deadline.
Slovakia initially withdrew from the 2011 Contest due to financial reasons, despite holding a public poll on the Slovenská televízia (STV) website on its Eurovision participation which received an 87.5% positive vote. STV announced that it planned to return in the 2012 contest. However, Slovakia's application remained on the provisional list, leading to Slovakia's continued participation in the 2011 contest. STV announced in January 2011 that Slovakia would, in fact, withdraw from the contest due to financial reasons and organisational changes. However the country was listed by the EBU as one of the semi-finalist countries in the semi-final allocation draw on 17 January, and STV later confirmed they would continue their participation to avoid receiving a fine for late withdrawal. Thus, in this edition, no country withdrew.
At a meeting in Belgrade on 28 August 2010, the EBU decided that each country had to choose its artist and song before 14 March 2011. On 15 March 2011, the draw for the running order took place in the host city. The semi-final allocation draw took place on 17 January in Düsseldorf.
Several artists made their return to the Eurovision Song Contest, including Dino Merlin, who had represented Bosnia and Herzegovina in 1999. Gunnar Ólason (part of Sjonni's Friends) for Iceland had last appeared in 2001 as part of Two Tricky.Moldova's 2005 entrant Zdob ?i Zdub also returned.TWiiNS from Slovakia also return, they were backing vocalists for the Czech Republic in 2008. Sophio Toroshelidze, the lead singer of Eldrine from Georgia, was a lead singer for Sofia Nizharadze, Georgia's entry in 2010.
Along with those artists, two previous Eurovision winners also returned to the contest: Dana International who won for Israel in 1998, and Lena who won for Germany in 2010 and brought the contest to Düsseldorf. Stefan Raab, who represented Germany in 2000 and appeared as a conductor and backing artist for other German entries, hosted the contest. This was the first time since 1958 and only the second time in the history of the contest that two former winners returned on the same year.
The full split jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in May 2011.
|02||Norway||Stella Mwangi||"Haba Haba"||English, Swahili||17||30|
|03||Albania||Aurela Gaçe||"Feel the Passion"||English1||14||47|
|05||Turkey||Yüksek Sadakat||"Live It Up"||English||13||47|
|07||Russia||Alexey Vorobyov||"Get You"||English, Russian||9||64|
|08||Switzerland||Anna Rossinelli||"In Love for a While"||English||10||55|
|09||Georgia||Eldrine||"One More Day"||English||6||74|
|10||Finland||Paradise Oskar||"Da Da Dam"||English||3||103|
|11||Malta||Glen Vella||"One Life"||English||11||54|
|12||San Marino||Senit||"Stand By"||English||16||34|
|14||Iceland||Sjonni's Friends||"Coming Home"||English||4||100|
|15||Hungary||Kati Wolf||"What About My Dreams?"||English, Hungarian||7||72|
|16||Portugal||Homens da Luta||"A luta é alegria"||Portuguese||18||22|
|17||Lithuania||Evelina Sa?enko||"C'est ma vie"||English2||5||81|
|18||Azerbaijan||Ell & Nikki||"Running Scared"||English||2||122|
|19||Greece||Loukas Giorkas feat. Stereo Mike||"Watch My Dance"||English, Greek||1||133|
The full split jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in May 2011.
|01||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Dino Merlin||"Love in Rewind"||English, Bosnian||5||109|
|02||Austria||Nadine Beiler||"The Secret Is Love"||English||7||69|
|04||Belgium||Witloof Bay||"With Love Baby"||English||11||53|
|05||Slovakia||TWiiNS||"I'm Still Alive"||English||13||48|
|07||Moldova||Zdob ?i Zdub||"So Lucky"||English||10||54|
|09||Cyprus||Christos Mylordos||"San aggelos s'agapisa" ( ? ?'?)||Greek||18||16|
|10||Bulgaria||Poli Genova||"Na inat" ( ?)||Bulgarian||12||48|
|11||Macedonia||Vlatko Ilievski||"Rusinka" (?)||Macedonian, English3||16||36|
|12||Israel||Dana International||"Ding Dong"||Hebrew, English||15||38|
|13||Slovenia||Maja Keuc||"No One"||English||3||112|
|15||Estonia||Getter Jaani||"Rockefeller Street"||English||9||60|
|16||Belarus||Anastasia Vinnikova||"I Love Belarus"||English||14||45|
|17||Latvia||Musiqq||"Angel in Disguise"||English||17||25|
|18||Denmark||A Friend in London||"New Tomorrow"||English||2||135|
|01||Finland||Paradise Oskar||"Da Da Dam"||English||21||57|
|02||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Dino Merlin||"Love in Rewind"||English, Bosnian||6||125|
|03||Denmark||A Friend in London||"New Tomorrow"||English||5||134|
|04||Lithuania||Evelina Sa?enko||"C'est ma vie"||English2||19||63|
|05||Hungary||Kati Wolf||"What About My Dreams?"||English, Hungarian||22||53|
|08||Estonia||Getter Jaani||"Rockefeller Street"||English||24||44|
|09||Greece||Loukas Giorkas feat. Stereo Mike||"Watch My Dance"||English, Greek||7||120|
|10||Russia||Alexey Vorobyov||"Get You"||English, Russian||16||77|
|12||Italy||Raphael Gualazzi||"Madness of Love"||Italian, English||2||189|
|13||Switzerland||Anna Rossinelli||"In Love for a While"||English||25||19|
|14||United Kingdom||Blue||"I Can"||English||11||100|
|15||Moldova||Zdob ?i Zdub||"So Lucky"||English||12||97|
|16||Germany||Lena||"Taken by a Stranger"||English||10||107|
|18||Austria||Nadine Beiler||"The Secret Is Love"||English||18||64|
|19||Azerbaijan||Ell & Nikki||"Running Scared"||English||1||221|
|20||Slovenia||Maja Keuc||"No One"||English||13||96|
|21||Iceland||Sjonni's Friends||"Coming Home"||English||20||61|
|22||Spain||Lucía Pérez||"Que me quiten lo bailao"||Spanish||23||50|
|25||Georgia||Eldrine||"One More Day"||English||9||110|
Countries revealed their votes in the following order:
The split jury/televoting results were announced by the EBU in May 2011. As in 2010, only the split totals received by each country were given, not the full breakdown, although the BBC revealed the details of the United Kingdom vote on 26 May 2011.
Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the first semi-final:
|N.||Contestant||Nation(s) giving 12 points|
|3||Finland||Iceland, Norway, Russia|
|Lithuania||Poland, United Kingdom|
|2||Bosnia and Herzegovina||131||Denmark||129|
|11||Israel||51||Bosnia and Herzegovina||65|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||109||12||10||4||12||4||8||12||12||5||2||7||10||7||4|
Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the second semi-final:
|N.||Contestant||Nation(s) giving 12 points|
|7||Sweden||Belgium, Cyprus, Denmark, Estonia, France, Israel, Netherlands|
|4||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Austria, Macedonia, Slovakia, Slovenia|
|Denmark||Bulgaria, Ireland, Latvia, Sweden|
|Slovenia||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|6||Bosnia and Herzegovina||151||Ireland||119|
|11||Italy||99||Bosnia and Herzegovina||90|
|Vertically, the table is ordered by appearance in the final. Horizontally, the table is ordered by voting order.|
Below is a summary of the maximum 12 points each country awarded to another in the final:
|N.||Contestant||Nation(s) giving 12 points|
|5||Bosnia and Herzegovina||Austria, Macedonia, Serbia, Slovenia, Switzerland|
|4||Italy||Albania, Latvia, San Marino, Spain|
|3||Azerbaijan||Malta, Russia, Turkey|
|Denmark||Iceland, Ireland, Netherlands|
|Georgia||Belarus, Lithuania, Ukraine|
|Ireland||Denmark, Sweden, United Kingdom|
|Ukraine||Armenia, Azerbaijan, Slovakia|
|Slovenia||Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia|
A record number of 20 countries received at least one set of 12 points during the final. The only five countries not to receive full marks were Estonia, Russia, Switzerland, Germany and Serbia.
The Marcel Bezençon Awards were first handed out during the Eurovision Song Contest 2002 in Tallinn, Estonia honouring 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. The awards are divided into three categories: Press Award; Artistic Award; and Composer Award.
|Artists Award||Ireland||"Lipstick"||Jedward||Dan Priddy, Lars Halvor Jensen, Martin M. Larsson|
|Composer Award||France||"Sognu"||Amaury Vassili||Daniel Moyne, Quentin Bachelet, Jean-Pierre Marcellesi, and Julie Miller|
|Press Award||Finland||"Da Da Dam"||Paradise Oskar||Axel Ehnström|
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. 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. In what has become an annual tradition for the OGAE fan clubs, a voting poll was opened allowing members from the respective clubs to vote for their favourite songs of the 2011 contest. Below are the top five overall results, after all the votes had been cast.
|Hungary||"What About My Dreams?"||Kati Wolf||277|
|United Kingdom||"I Can"||Blue||253|
|Estonia||"Rockefeller Street"||Getter Jaani||183|
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.
|3||Moldova||Zdob ?i Zdub||66|
|5||Portugal||Homens da Luta||59|
Unlike previous years, the voting order was not drawn with the order of presentation of songs. Rather, the voting order was calculated just before the event, to reduce the likelihood of there being an outright winner from the start. Each national broadcaster also sent a commentator to the contest, to provide coverage of the contest in their own native language.
During the first semi-final, many broadcasters lost contact with their commentators due to a technical glitch. Dropouts in the multichannel sound connections were the cause of this fault, which was corrected, with a second backup system put into place, and tested extensively before the second semi-final.
Most countries sent commentators to Düsseldorf or commentated from their own country, in order to add insight to the participants and, if necessary, the provision of voting information.
The commentators of the 43 participating countries are as follows:
|Country||SF1 / SF2 / Final||Commentator(s)|
|Albania||All||Leon Menkshi (TVSH)|
|Austria||All||Andi Knoll (ORF eins)|
|All||Martin Blumenau (Hitradio Ö3)|
|Final||Benny Hörtnagl (Hitradio Ö3)|
|Azerbaijan||All||Leyla Aliyeva (?ctimai Televiziya v? Radio Yay?mlar? ?irk?ti)|
|Belarus||All||Denis Kurian (Belarus 1)|
|Belgium||All||Jean-Pierre Hautier (French, La Une)|
|Jean-Louis Lahaye (French, La Une)|
|André Vermeulen (Dutch, één) (Dutch, Radio 2)|
|Sven Pichal (Dutch, één) (Dutch, Radio 2)|
|Bosnia and Herzegovina||All||Dejan Kukri? (BHT1)|
|Bulgaria||All||Elena Rosberg (BNT)|
|Georgi Kushvaliev (BNT)|
|Croatia||All||Du?ko ?urli? (HRT1)|
|Cyprus||All||Melina Karageorgiou (RIK 1)|
|Denmark||All||Ole Tøpholm (DR1)|
|Estonia||All||Marko Reikop (ETV)|
|Finland||All||Tarja Närhi (Finnish, YLE TV2, YLE HD)|
|Asko Murtomäki (Finnish, YLE TV2, YLE HD)|
|Sanna Kojo (Finnish, YLE Radio Suomi)|
|Jorma Hietamäki (Finnish, YLE Radio Suomi)|
|Eva Frantz (Swedish, YLE FST5)|
|Johan Lindroos (Swedish, YLE FST5)|
|France||SF2||Audrey Chauveau (France Ô)|
|Bruno Berberes (France Ô)|
|Final||Laurent Boyer (France 3)|
|Catherine Lara (France 3)|
|Final||Fred Musa (France Bleu)|
|Éric Mazet (France Bleu)|
|Germany||All||Peter Urban (Das Erste)|
|Thomas Mohr, Steffi Neu and Tim Frühling (NDR 2)|
|SF1||Steven Gätjen (ProSieben)|
|Greece||All||Maria Kozakou (NET and ERT HD)|
|Hungary||All||Gábor Gundel Takács (m1)|
|Iceland||All||Hrafnhildur Halldorsdóttir (Sjónvarpið)|
|Ireland||All||Marty Whelan (RTÉ One)|
|All||Shay Byrne and Zbyszek Zalinski (RTÉ Radio 1)|
|Italy||SF2 & Final||Raffaella Carrà (Rai 2)|
|Bob Sinclar (Rai 2)|
|Latvia||All||Valters Fr?denbergs (LTV)|
|Final||K?rlis B?meistars (LTV)|
|Lithuania||All||Darius U?kuraitis (LRT)|
|Macedonia||All||Eli Tanaskovska (MRT)|
|Malta||All||Eileen Montesin (TVM)|
|Moldova||All||Marcel Sp?tari (TRM)|
|Netherlands||All||Jan Smit (TROS)|
|Daniël Dekker (TROS)|
|Norway||All||Olav Viksmo-Slettan (NRK1)|
|Poland||All||Artur Orzech (TVP1)|
|Portugal||All||Sílvia Alberto (RTP1)|
|Romania||All||Liana Stanciu (TVR1)|
|Bogdan Pavlic? (TVR1)|
|Russia||All||Yana Churikova (Channel One)|
|Yuriy Aksyuta (Channel One)|
|Final||Kirill Nabutov (Channel One)|
|San Marino||All||Lia Fiorio (SMRTV)|
|Gigi Restivo (SMRTV)|
|Serbia||SF1||Marina Nikoli? (RTS1)|
|SF2||Dragan Ili? (RTS1)|
|Final||Du?ka Vu?ini?-Lu?i? (RTS1)|
|All||Tanja Zeljkovi? (Radio Belgrade)|
|Slovakia||All||Roman Bombo? (Jednotka (SF1 & Final), Dvojka (SF2))|
|Slovenia||All||Andrej Hofer (RTVSLO)|
|Spain||All||José María Íñigo (La 1), (La 2)|
|Sweden||All||Hélène Benno (SVT1)|
|Edward af Sillén (SVT1)|
|Switzerland||German||Sven Epiney (SF zwei)|
|French||Jean-Marc Richard, Henri Dès (SF1) & Nicolas Tanner (Final) (TSR 2)|
|Italian||Jonathan Tedesco (RSI La 2, semi-finals and RSI La 1, final)|
|Turkey||All||Bülend Özveren (TRT 1)|
|Erhan Konuk (TRT 1)|
|Ukraine||All||Timur Miroshnychenko (First National TV Channel)|
|Tetiana Terekhova (First National TV Channel)|
|Olena Zelinchenko (Radio Ukraine)|
|United Kingdom||Semi-finals||Scott Mills (BBC Three)|
|Sara Cox (BBC Three)|
|Final||Graham Norton (BBC One)|
|Ken Bruce (BBC Radio 2)|
The commentators of the non-participating countries are:
|Australia||All||Julia Zemiro (SBS)|
|Sam Pang (SBS)|
|China||Final||No commentators (CCTV-15)|
|Eurovision Song Contest: Düsseldorf 2011|
|Compilation album by|
|Released||15 April 2011|
|Label||EMI / CMC|
|Eurovision Song Contest chronology|
Eurovision Song Contest: Düsseldorf 2011 was the official compilation album of the 2011 Contest, put together by the European Broadcasting Union and released by EMI Records and CMC International on 15 April 2011. The album featured all 43 songs that entered in the 2011 contest, including the semi-finalists that failed to qualify into the grand final.
|1.||"Feel the Passion" (Albania)||Aurela Gaçe||3:01|
|2.||"Boom Boom" (Armenia)||Emmy||2:58|
|3.||"The Secret Is Love" (Austria)||Nadine Beiler||3:02|
|4.||"Running Scared" (Azerbaijan)||Ell & Nikki||3:00|
|5.||"Love in Rewind" (Bosnia and Herzegovina)||Dino Merlin||2:55|
|6.||"With Love Baby" (Belgium)||Witloof Bay||2:59|
|7.||"Na inat" (Bulgaria)||Poli Genova||3:05|
|8.||"I Love Belarus" (Belarus)||Anastasia Vinnikova||3:02|
|9.||"In Love for a While" (Switzerland)||Anna Rossinelli||2:49|
|10.||"San Angelos S'agapisa" (Cyprus)||Christos Mylordos||3:01|
|11.||"Taken by a Stranger" (Germany)||Lena||3:02|
|12.||"New Tomorrow" (Denmark)||A Friend in London||3:04|
|13.||"Rockefeller Street" (Estonia)||Getter Jaani||3:14|
|14.||"Que me quiten lo bailao" (Spain)||Lucía Pérez||2:57|
|15.||"Da Da Dam" (Finland)||Paradise Oskar||3:02|
|16.||"Sognu" (France)||Amaury Vassili||2:55|
|17.||"I Can" (United Kingdom)||Blue||3:02|
|18.||"One More Day" (Georgia)||Eldrine||3:00|
|19.||"Watch My Dance" (Greece)||Loukas Giorkas feat. Stereo Mike||3:02|
|21.||"What About My Dreams?" (Hungary)||Kati Wolf||3:00|
|2.||"Ding Dong" (Israel)||Dana International||2:49|
|3.||"Coming Home" (Iceland)||Sjonni's Friends||3:04|
|4.||"Madness of Love" (Italy)||Raphael Gualazzi||3:00|
|5.||"C'est ma vie" (Lithuania)||Evelina Sa?enko||3:05|
|6.||"Angel in Disguise" (Latvia)||Musiqq||3:04|
|7.||"So Lucky" (Moldova)||Zdob ?i Zdub||3:04|
|8.||"Rusinka" (Macedonia)||Vlatko Ilievski||2:56|
|9.||"One Life" (Malta)||Glen Vella||3:02|
|10.||"Never Alone" (Netherlands)||3JS||2:59|
|11.||"Haba Haba" (Norway)||Stella Mwangi||3:02|
|12.||"Jestem" (Poland)||Magdalena Tul||3:02|
|13.||"A luta é alegria" (Portugal)||Homens da Luta||2:53|
|14.||"Change" (Romania)||Hotel FM||3:04|
|16.||"Get You" (Russia)||Alexey Vorobyov||3:00|
|17.||"Popular" (Sweden)||Eric Saade||3:01|
|18.||"No One" (Slovenia)||Maja Keuc||3:01|
|19.||"I'm Still Alive" (Slovakia)||TWiiNS||3:05|
|20.||"Stand By" (San Marino)||Senit||3:02|
|21.||"Live It Up" (Turkey)||Yüksek Sadakat||2:59|
|22.||"Angel" (Ukraine)||Mika Newton||3:00|