Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019

The Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019 was the seventeenth edition of the annual Junior Eurovision Song Contest, organised by Telewizja Polska (TVP) and the European Broadcasting Union (EBU). It was held on 24 November 2019, at the Gliwice Arena in Gliwice, Poland, following the country's victory at the 2018 contest in Minsk, Belarus, with the song "Anyone I Want to Be", performed by Roksana Węgiel. It was the first time Poland had hosted the contest, as well as the first Eurovision event to be held in the country since the Eurovision Young Dancers 2013.

Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019
Share the Joy
Junior Eurovision 2019 Logo.jpg
Dates
Final24 November 2019
Host
VenueGliwice Arena, Gliwice-Silesia, Poland
Presenter(s)
Directed by
  • Marcin Migalski
  • Tomasz Motyl
Executive supervisorJon Ola Sand
Executive producerLeszek Ratajczak
Host broadcasterTelewizja Polska (TVP)
Opening actFlag parade introducing the 19 participating countries
Interval actRoksana Węgiel with "Anyone I Want to Be"[1]
All participants with "Share The Joy"[2]
Websitejunioreurovision.tv/event/gliwice-silesia Edit this at Wikidata
Participants
Number of entries19
Debuting countriesNone
Returning countries Spain
Non-returning countries Azerbaijan
 Israel
  • Belarus in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Belgium in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestCroatia in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestCyprus in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestDenmark in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestGreece in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestLatvia in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestNorth Macedonia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Malta in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Netherlands in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Norway in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestPoland in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Romania in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestSpain in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Sweden in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestFrance in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Switzerland in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestAustralia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Russia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Portugal in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Serbia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Ukraine in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Armenia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Bulgaria in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestGeorgia in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Lithuania in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestMoldova in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestAlbania in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Israel in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestAzerbaijan in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestSan Marino in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestItaly in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Montenegro in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestSlovenia in the Junior Eurovision Song ContestIreland in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Kazakhstan in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019Wales in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019United Kingdom in the Junior Eurovision Song Contestframeless}}
    About this image
         Participating countries     Countries that participated in the past but not in 2019
Vote
Voting systemThe professional jury of each country awards a set of 12, 10, 8-1 points to 10 songs. Viewers around the world vote for 3-5 songs, and their votes are distributed proportionally. The votes of the jury and the audience make up 50% of all votes.
Winning song Poland
"Superhero"
2018 ← Junior Eurovision Song Contest → 2020

Nineteen countries participated in the contest, with Spain taking part for the first time since 2006,[3] while Azerbaijan and Israel did not return to the contest having participated in 2018. Poland's Viki Gabor with the song "Superhero" was the winner of the contest, which makes Poland the first country to win the Junior Eurovision Song Contest two years in a row and the first country to win on home soil.

Kazakhstan placed second, their best result to date. Returning country Spain placed third. The Netherlands and France completed the top five. Wales also earned their best result, 18th.

LocationEdit

 
Gliwice Arena in Gliwice, venue of 2019 Junior Eurovision.

The 2019 contest took place in Poland for the first time, following the country's victory at the 2018 edition with the song "Anyone I Want to Be", performed by Roksana Węgiel. It was the sixth time that the contest had been hosted by the previous year's winning country.

VenueEdit

The contest took place at Gliwice Arena, a sport and entertainment hall with a capacity of 17,178 in the main arena. It is considered one of the largest entertainment and sports halls in Poland.

Bidding phase and host city selectionEdit

Location of the candidate cities (red) and the chosen host city (blue)

Prior to Poland's confirmation, two other countries had announced their intentions to host the event. These bids were from Armenia[4] and Kazakhstan.

If the Kazakh proposal had been accepted, the Kazakh broadcaster Khabar Agency said it would have moved the contest to October 2019 due to possible adverse weather conditions in the Kazakh capital Nur-Sultan, which was proposed as the host city, around the original dates of the contest. Ιt would also have been the first time that an associate member was chosen to host an EBU flagship event.[5] However, for this to happen, the general rules of the competition would have to be changed, because as in the adult competition, the competition cannot be held in a non-full member state of the EBU. For instance, this rule does not allow the competition to be held in Australia if the country wins, although they became an effective participant in 2016.[6]

On 10 December 2018, it was confirmed by the EBU that Poland would host the 2019 contest.[7] Two days earlier, it was revealed that the MP for the city of Gliwice, Jarosław Gonciarz, had written to the Head of Telewizja Polska (TVP), calling for the contest to be held in the city at the recently built Gliwice Arena.[8]

On 18 January 2019, in an interview for TVP Info, Director-General of the EBU Noel Curran stated that the contest would be held in Kraków.[9] The same day, TVP issued a statement that the city had not yet been chosen.[10]

On 6 March 2019, during a press conference held by TVP and the EBU, it was confirmed that the contest would be held in Gliwice with Silesian Voivodeship cooperation.[11] This was the first time since the 2014 contest that the event is not hosted by a country's capital, as Warsaw does not have a suitable venue to host an event of this size.[12]

Key:  †  Host venue

City[13] Venue
Gdańsk Ergo Arena
Gliwice Gliwice Arena
Katowice Spodek
Kraków Tauron Arena Kraków
Łódź Atlas Arena
Szczecin Arena Szczecin
Toruń Arena Toruń

FormatEdit

Visual designEdit

 
Stage at the Arena Gliwice.

The theme for the contest, Share the Joy, was revealed on 13 May 2019 during a press conference prior to the Eurovision Song Contest 2019 in Tel Aviv, Israel. The press conference included Gert Kark (Project Manager), Konrad Smuga (Creative Director), Marta Piekarska (Project Coordinator) and Roksana Węgiel, the winner of the 2018 contest.[14]

The logo features a brightly coloured kite to symbolize freedom, light and shared joyous moments. The creative concept represents how working together makes us better, stronger and can bring joy and happiness as we celebrate the beautiful things in life."[14]

HostsEdit

On 22 August 2019, it was announced that Ida Nowakowska, Aleksander Sikora and winner of the previous contest Roksana Węgiel would host the 2019 Junior Eurovision Song Contest.[15] Węgiel is the first former winner to host an edition of the contest as well as the fifth person under the age of 16 to do so. Nowakowska is a Polish-American digital influencer and a multimedia person while Sikora is a Breakfast television host.

On 24 September 2019, journalists and TV hosts Agata Konarska and Mateusz Szymkowiak were confirmed as the hosts for the Opening Ceremony, which took place on 18 November in Silesian Theatre in Katowice, the capital city of the host region of Silesia.[16] Konarska previously hosted the Eurovision Young Dancers 2005 in Warsaw.

VotingEdit

 
Viki Gabor with the winner's trophy.

The results was determined by national juries and an online audience vote. The first phase of the online voting started on 22 November at 20:00 CET when a recap of all the rehearsal performances were shown on the official website before the viewers could vote. This round of voting stopped on 24 November at 15:59 CET. The second phase of the online voting was took place during the live show, which started at 16:00 CET, straight after the last performance and was open for 15 minutes. International viewers can vote for a minimum of three countries and a maximum of five, including their own country. The number of points was determined by the percentage of votes received. The public vote counts for 50% of the final result, while the other 50% come from the professional juries.[17]

TrophyEdit

The trophy was designed by Kjell Engman of the Swedish glass company Kosta Boda, using the same design as was first introduced in the 2017 contest.[18] The main trophy is a glass microphone with colored lines inside the upper part, which symbolize the flow of sound.[19]

Participating countriesEdit

On 18 July 2019, the EBU released the official list of participants with 19 competing countries. Spain marked their first appearance since 2006, while Azerbaijan and Israel did not return.

Draw[20] Country[21] Artist[22] Song Language(s) Place[23] Points[23]
01   Australia Jordan Anthony "We Will Rise" English 8 121
02   France Carla "Bim bam toi" French[a] 5 169
03   Russia Tatyana Mezhentseva and Denberel Oorzhak "A Time for Us" Russian, English 13 72
04   North Macedonia Mila Moskov "Fire" Macedonian, English 6 150
05   Spain Melani García "Marte" Spanish 3 212
06   Georgia Giorgi Rostiashvili "We Need Love" Georgian, English 14 69
07   Belarus Liza Misnikova "Pepelny (Ashen)" (Пепельный) Russian, English 11 92
08   Malta Eliana Gomez Blanco "We Are More" Maltese, English 19 29
09   Wales Erin Mai "Calon yn Curo (Heart Beating)" Welsh 18 35
10   Kazakhstan Yerzhan Maksim "Armanyńnan qalma" (Арманыңнан қалма) Kazakh, English 2 227
11   Poland Viki Gabor "Superhero" Polish, English 1 278
12   Ireland Anna Kearney "Banshee" Irish 12 73
13   Ukraine Sophia Ivanko "The Spirit of Music" Ukrainian, English 15 59
14   Netherlands Matheu "Dans met jou" Dutch, English 4 186
15   Armenia Karina Ignatyan "Colours of Your Dream" Armenian, English 9 115
16   Portugal Joana Almeida "Vem comigo (Come With Me)" Portuguese, English 16 43
17   Italy Marta Viola "La voce della terra" Italian, English 7 129
18   Albania Isea Çili "Mikja ime fëmijëri" Albanian 17 36
19   Serbia Darija Vračević "Podigni glas (Raise Your Voice)" (Подигни глас) Serbian, English 10 109

ScoreboardEdit

Voting results[24]
Voting procedure used:
  100% jury vote
  100% online voting
Total score
Online voting
Australia
France
Russia
North Macedonia
Spain
Georgia
Belarus
Malta
Wales
Kazakhstan
Poland
Ireland
Ukraine
Netherlands
Armenia
Portugal
Italy
Albania
Serbia
Contestants
Australia 121 39 12 1 8 4 8 8 10 1 10 6 5 2 7
France 169 84 10 1 5 6 6 10 2 1 5 10 1 7 8 5 8
Russia 72 57 3 10 2
North Macedonia 150 50 4 1 7 2 10 5 12 2 7 10 7 7 3 10 4 7 2
Spain 212 104 1 8 10 7 4 7 7 8 8 6 5 8 12 12 5
Georgia 69 32 5 3 1 8 5 8 3 4
Belarus 92 48 6 3 6 3 2 7 1 6 10
Malta 29 27 1 1
Wales 35 26 3 6
Kazakhstan 227 79 7 2 8 5 8 12 12 7 12 12 2 12 12 4 6 7 8 12
Poland 278 166 10 1 7 12 4 10 10 6 12 4 8 8 5 3 2 10
Ireland 73 34 4 6 2 3 5 10 3 2 3 1
Ukraine 59 31 3 8 6 7 1 3
Netherlands 186 81 12 12 4 4 10 5 5 6 6 2 12 12 5 10
Armenia 115 45 8 5 10 6 7 7 3 2 5 3 4 4 6
Portugal 43 43
Italy 129 64 2 7 2 8 6 2 3 1 4 12 5 4 2 1 6
Albania 36 29 5 2
Serbia 109 63 6 3 12 4 1 1 4 4 3 1 3 4

12 pointsEdit

Below is a summary of all 12 points received from each country's professional juries.

N. Contestant Nation(s) giving 12 points
7   Kazakhstan   Belarus,   Georgia,   Netherlands,   Poland,   Serbia,   Ukraine,   Wales
4   Netherlands   Armenia,   Australia,   France,   Portugal
2   Poland   Kazakhstan,   Spain
  Spain   Albania,   Italy
1   Australia   Russia
  Italy   Ireland
  North Macedonia   Malta
  Serbia   North Macedonia

SpokespersonsEdit

The following people announced the jury 12 points for their respective country:[25]

  1.   Australia – Szymon
  2.   France – Karolina
  3.   Russia – Alisa Khilko and Khryusha
  4.   North Macedonia – Magdalena
  5.   Spain – Violeta Leal
  6.   Georgia – Anastasia Garsevanishvili
  7.   Belarus – Emilia Niewinskaja
  8.   Malta – Paula
  9.   Wales – Cadi Morgan
  10.   Kazakhstan – Aruzhan Khafiz
  11.   Poland – Marianna Józefina Piątkowska
  12.   Ireland – Leo Kearney
  13.   Ukraine – Darina Krasnovetska
  14.   Netherlands – Anne Buhre
  15.   Armenia – Erik Antonyan
  16.   Portugal – Zofia
  17.   Italy – Maria Iside Fiore
  18.   Albania – Efi Gjika
  19.   Serbia – Bojana Radovanović

Online votingEdit

Online voting results[26]
Contestant Votes Points
  Poland ~567,895 166
  Spain ~355,789 104
  France ~287,368 84
  Netherlands ~277,105 81
  Kazakhstan ~270,263 79
  Italy ~218,947 64
  Serbia ~216,000 63
  Russia ~195,000 57
  North Macedonia ~171,053 50
  Belarus ~164,211 48
  Armenia ~153,947 45
  Portugal ~147,105 43
  Australia ~133,000 39
  Ireland ~116,421 34
  Georgia ~109,474 32
  Ukraine ~106,053 31
  Albania ~99,211 29
  Malta ~92,368 27
  Wales ~88,947 26
Total ~3,770,000

Other countriesEdit

For a country to be eligible for potential participation in the Junior Eurovision Song Contest, it needs to be an active member of the EBU.[27] It is currently unknown whether the EBU issued invitations of participation to all 56 active members like they do for the Eurovision Song Contest.

Active EBU membersEdit

  •   Bulgaria – On 11 September 2018, Bulgarian National Television (BNT) announced that at the time being they were not planning a return to the 2019 contest.[28] On 6 January 2019, BNT reiterated that they did not have plans to return to the contest in 2019 via their official Eurovision Twitter account.[29] It was later revealed on 8 June 2019 that BNT had amassed massive debts, and were declared bankrupt.[30] Bulgaria did not appear on the final list of participants published on 18 July 2019.
  •   Czech Republic – On 10 June 2019, it was revealed that Česká televize (ČT) had not made a full decision about participation, but were not expecting to be a participant, stating that their focus was on the Eurovision Song Contest 2020.[31]
  •   Montenegro – On 2 June 2019, Radio Televizija Crne Gore (RTCG) confirmed that they would not return to the contest in 2019 due to budget issues.[32]
  •   Scotland – On 29 June 2019, BBC Alba confirmed that they would not debut in 2019 due to their participation in the Eurovision Choir that year, however they confirmed that talks had taken place that could enable participation in 2020.[33]
  •   Slovakia – According to Eurovision blog Eurofestivales, press spokesperson Erika Rusnáková for Slovak broadcaster Radio and Television of Slovakia (RTVS) stated that they were evaluating and supervising the possibility of debuting in the contest.[34] However, on 10 June 2019, RTVS confirmed that they would not debut in the 2019 contest.[35]
  •   Slovenia – On 3 June 2019, Radiotelevizija Slovenija (RTV Slovenija) confirmed that they would not participate in the 2019 contest due to the cost of participation.[36]

BroadcastsEdit

Broadcasters and commentators in participating countries
Country Broadcaster(s) Commentator(s) Ref.
  Albania RTSH Andri Xhahu
  Armenia Armenia 1 Avet Barseghyan and Mane Grigoryan
  Australia ABC Me Pip Rasmussen, Ava Madon and Drew Parker
  Belarus Belarus 1, Belarus 24 Evgeny Perlin [37]
  France France 2 Stéphane Bern and Sandy Héribert [38]
  Georgia 1TV Demetre Ergemlidze and Tamar Edilashvili [39]
  Ireland TG4 Sinéad Ní Uallacháin
  Italy Rai Gulp Mario Acampa and Alexia Rizzardi [40][41]
  Kazakhstan Khabar Agency Kaldybek Zhaisanbai and Mahabbat Esen
  Malta PBS None
  Netherlands NPO Zapp Buddy Vedder [42][43]
  North Macedonia MRT 1 Eli Tanaskovska
  Poland TVP1, TVP Polonia, TVP ABC Artur Orzech [44]
  Portugal RTP1 (live), RTP Internacional (live), RTP Internacional Ásia (delayed), RTP África (delayed) Nuno Galopim [45][46]
  Russia Carousel Vadim Takmenev and Lera Kudryavtseva (NTV), Anton Zorkin [47][48]
  Serbia RTS2 Tijana Lukić [49]
  Spain La 1, TVE Internacional Tony Aguilar, Julia Varela and Víctor Escudero [50]
  Ukraine UA:First, UA:Kultura, UA:PBC regional channels Timur Miroshnychenko [51]
  Wales S4C Welsh: Trystan Ellis-Morris, English: Stifyn Parri [52]
Broadcasters and commentators in non-participating countries
Country Broadcaster(s) Commentator(s) Ref.
  Lithuania TVP Wilno Artur Orzech [53]
  United Kingdom Fun Kids Ewan Spence [54]

Official albumEdit

Junior Eurovision Song Contest Gliwice 2019
 
Compilation album by
Released8 November 2019
GenrePop
Length56:37
LabelUniversal
Junior Eurovision Song Contest chronology
Junior Eurovision Song Contest Minsk 2018
(2018)
Junior Eurovision Song Contest Gliwice 2019
(2019)
Junior Eurovision Song Contest Poland 2020
(2020)

Junior Eurovision Song Contest Gliwice 2019 is a compilation album put together by the European Broadcasting Union, and was released by Universal Music Group on 8 November 2019. The album features all the songs from the 2019 contest.[55]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Contains one repeated phrase in English.

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Junior Eurovision'19:Roksana Węgiel to Perform Twice During Final". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. 12 November 2019. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  2. ^ "Junior Eurovision'19:Participants to Record Postcards & Common Song in Silesia". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. 12 November 2019. Retrieved 12 November 2019.
  3. ^ "Spain: Junior Eurovision 2019 Participation Confirmed". Eurovoix. 25 June 2019.
  4. ^ "Armenia: Only nation considering to host Junior Eurovision 2019?". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. 22 November 2018. Retrieved 25 November 2018.
  5. ^ "Kazakhstan: Khabar Agency interested in hosting Junior Eurovision 2019". 23 November 2018. Retrieved 25 November 2018.
  6. ^ Granger, Anthony (13 May 2017). "What happens if Australia wins the Eurovision Song Contest?". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. Retrieved 13 May 2017.
  7. ^ Brown, Alistair (10 December 2018). "Junior Eurovision 2019: Poland Confirmed as Host Country". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  8. ^ Granger, Anthony (8 December 2018). "Poland: MP Proposes Junior Eurovision 2019 Be Held in Gliwice". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. Retrieved 10 December 2018.
  9. ^ Granger, Anthony (18 January 2019). "Krakow will Host The Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019". Eurovoix.
  10. ^ "TVP announcement about the host city of the Eurovision Junior competition". centruminformacji.tvp.pl. Telewizja Polska. 18 January 2019.
  11. ^ Herbert, Emily (6 March 2019). "Junior Eurovision 2019 to Be Held in Gliwice-Silesia". Eurovoix.
  12. ^ "Poland: Warsaw unlikely to host Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix. 25 November 2018. Retrieved 25 November 2018.
  13. ^ "Polska zorganizuje Eurowizję Junior!". dziennik-eurowizyjny.pl (in Polish). 10 December 2018. Retrieved 11 December 2018.
  14. ^ a b "Junior Eurovision 2019: Share the Joy". junioreurovision.tv. 13 May 2019. Retrieved 13 May 2019.
  15. ^ Groot, Evert (22 August 2019). "Proud to present: The presenters of Junior Eurovision 2019!". Eurovision.tv.
  16. ^ Anthony, Granger (24 September 2019). "Junior Eurovision'19: Agata Konarska and Mateusz Szymkowiak Confirmed as Opening Ceremony Hosts". Eurovoix.com.
  17. ^ Błażewicz, Maciej (8 December 2018). "EUROWIZJA JUNIOR 2019: TERMINARZ SEZONU – GLIWICE ARENA". dziennik-eurowizyjny.pl.
  18. ^ Walker, Evan (24 November 2018). "Junior Eurovision: Winners' Trophy Revealed". Eurovoix.
  19. ^ "Junior Eurovision 2017 Trophy Revealed". Eurovoix. 21 November 2017. Retrieved 2 December 2017.
  20. ^ Zwart, Josianne. "Gliwice-Silesia 2019 participants". junioreurovision.tv. Retrieved 18 July 2019.
  21. ^ Zwart, Josianne (18 July 2019). "These are the 19 countries taking part in Junior Eurovision 2019". junioreurovision.tv. Retrieved 18 July 2019.
  22. ^ Zwart, Josianne. "Gliwice-Silesia 2019 participants". junioreurovision.tv. Retrieved 18 July 2019.
  23. ^ a b "Final of Gliwice-Silesia 2019". European Broadcasting Union. Archived from the original on 2 June 2021. Retrieved 2 June 2021.
  24. ^ "Results of the Final of Gliwice-Silesia 2019". European Broadcasting Union. Archived from the original on 2 June 2021. Retrieved 2 June 2021.
  25. ^ Filippidou, Ifigeneia (24 November 2019). "These are the Junior Eurovision 2019 spokespersons". ESCplus. Retrieved 24 November 2019.
  26. ^ "Full Junior Eurovision 2019 online voting results: Poland beats Spain by 212,000 votes". ESCXTRA.com. 24 November 2019. Retrieved 24 November 2019.
  27. ^ Yakovlev, Vladislav (23 January 2014). "Junior Eurovision Song Contest steering group". EBU. Archived from the original on 28 May 2014. Retrieved 26 May 2014.
  28. ^ Herbert, Emily (11 September 2018). "Bulgaria: No Plans For Junior Eurovision Return in 2019". Eurovoix.
  29. ^ "Bulgaria: BNT reiterates decision to remain absent from junior eurovision". twitter.com. Twitter. 6 January 2019. Retrieved 14 January 2019.
  30. ^ Purcell, Owen (8 June 2019). "It's all over for Bulgarian National Television, as more than 9 million of Euro debt is stacked up and they're declared bankrupt". Eurovision Takeover. Retrieved 8 June 2019.
  31. ^ Purcell, Owen (10 June 2019). "Czech Republic: "No decisions have been made, but don't consider ourselves a participant"". Eurovision Takeover. Retrieved 10 June 2019.
  32. ^ Granger, Anthony (2 June 2019). "Montenegro: RTCG Will Not Be Returning to Junior Eurovision in 2019". Eurovoix. Retrieved 2 June 2019.
  33. ^ Purcell, Owen (29 June 2019). "Scotland will not debut in Junior Eurovision 2019". Eurovision Takeover. Retrieved 29 June 2019.
  34. ^ Purcell, Owen (7 June 2019). "Slovakia: Possible debut in Gliwice?". Retrieved 7 June 2019.
  35. ^ "Slovensko se nezapojí do dětské Eurovize". EuroContest.cz (in Czech). Retrieved 10 June 2019.
  36. ^ Granger, Anthony (9 June 2019). "Slovenia: RTVSLO Rules Out Junior Eurovision Return Due To Cost Of Participation". Eurovoix. Retrieved 9 June 2019.
  37. ^ Granger, Anthony (15 November 2019). "Belarus: Evgeny Perlin Announced as Junior Eurovision 2019 Commentator". eurovoix.com. Retrieved 17 November 2019.
  38. ^ Herbert, Emily (27 September 2019). "France: Stéphane Bern and Sandy Héribert Confirmed as Junior Eurovision 2019 Commentators". Eurovoix. Retrieved 27 September 2019.
  39. ^ Granger, Anthony (12 November 2019). "Georgia: Demetre Ergemlidze and Tamar Edilashvili to Commentate on Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com.
  40. ^ Granger, Anthony (16 November 2019). "Italy: Mario Acampa to Commentate on Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com.
  41. ^ "Junior Eurovision Song Contest".
  42. ^ Granger, Anthony (21 November 2019). "The Netherlands: Buddy Vedder to Commentate on Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com.
  43. ^ "Matheu vertegenwoordigt Nederland op het Junior Eurovisie Songfestival 2019 in Polen". avrotros.nl. AVROTROS. 28 September 2019. Retrieved 17 November 2019.
  44. ^ Granger, Anthony (14 October 2019). "Poland: TVP Announces Broadcast Plans For Junior Eurovision 2019". Eurovoix. Retrieved 15 October 2019.
  45. ^ Granger, Anthony (20 November 2019). "Portugal: Nuno Galopim Confirmed as Junior Eurovision Commentator". eurovoix.com.
  46. ^ Granger, Anthony (17 November 2019). "Portugal: Junior Eurovision To Air On RTP 1 & Internationally". eurovoix.com.
  47. ^ Granger, Anthony (21 November 2019). "Russia: Vadim Tekmenev & Lena Kudryavtseva to Commentate for NTV". eurovoix.com.
  48. ^ "Российские зрители увидят "Детское Евровидение-2019" в прямом эфире". ria.ru (in Russian). RIA Novosti. 18 November 2019. Retrieved 21 November 2019.
  49. ^ "Дечја песма Евровизије 2019". RTS. Retrieved 21 November 2019.
  50. ^ David, José (22 October 2019). "TVE emitirá el Festival de Eurovisión Junior 2019 por La 1 y TVE internacional". escplus.es (in Spanish). Retrieved 23 October 2019.
  51. ^ Granger, Anthony (22 November 2019). "Ukraine: UA:PBC To Broadcast Junior Eurovision 2019 On All Its TV Channels". eurovoix.com. Retrieved 23 November 2019.
  52. ^ Granger, Anthony (22 November 2019). "Wales: Trystan Ellis-Morris to Commentate on Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com.
  53. ^ Granger, Anthony (20 November 2019). "Lithuania: TVP Wilno to Broadcast Junior Eurovision 2019". eurovoix.com.
  54. ^ Granger, Anthony (21 November 2019). "United Kingdom: Fun Kids to Air Junior Eurovision 2019 Live". eurovoix.com.
  55. ^ Zwart, Josianne (9 November 2019). "Junior Eurovision 2019 album released". junioreurovision.tv. EBU. Retrieved 9 November 2019.

External linksEdit

  Media related to Junior Eurovision Song Contest 2019 at Wikimedia Commons