Kash Doll
Kash Doll
kash doll, kash doll music, kash doll clothing.
Get it from Microsoft
Free the Animation
Windows 10
Xbox One
4K / HDR
Accelerated Mobile Pages
Kash Doll
Home Page

United Kingdom
United Kingdom
Go Back


Free the Animation VR / AR
Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models!
Android app on Google Play
vlrPhone / vlrFilter
Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications / Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control!


Vectors and 3D Models

City Images, Travel Images, Safe Images

Howto - How To - Illustrated Answers


Poupée de cire, poupée de son
as "wax doll, rag doll" (a floppy doll stuffed with bran or chaff) or as "wax doll, sound doll" (with implications that Gall is a "singing doll" controlled

View Wikipedia Article

"Poupée de cire, poupée de son" Single by France Gall Released 1965 Genre Yé-yé Songwriter(s) Serge Gainsbourg "Poupée de cire, poupée de son" Eurovision Song Contest 1965 entry Country Luxembourg Artist(s) Isabelle Gall As France Gall Language French Composer(s) Serge Gainsbourg Lyricist(s) Serge Gainsbourg Conductor Alain Goraguer Finals performance Final result 1st Final points 32 Appearance chronology ◄ "Dès que le printemps revient" (1964)    "Ce soir je t'attendais" (1966) ►

"Poupée de cire, poupée de son" (English: wax doll, rag doll) was the winning entry in the Eurovision song contest of 1965. It was performed in French by French singer France Gall, representing Luxembourg.

Composed by Serge Gainsbourg, inspired by the 4th movement (Prestissimo in F minor) from Beethoven's Piano Sonata No. 1, it was the first song to win Eurovision that was not a ballad. It was nominated as one of the 14 best Eurovision songs of all time at the Congratulations special held in October 2005.

As is common with Gainsbourg's lyrics, the words are filled with double meanings, wordplay, and puns. The title can be translated as "wax doll, rag doll" (a floppy doll stuffed with bran or chaff) or as "wax doll, sound doll" (with implications that Gall is a "singing doll" controlled by Gainsbourg).

Sylvie Simmons wrote that the song is about "the ironies and incongruities inherent in baby pop"—that "the songs young people turn to for help in their first attempts at discovering what life and love are about are sung by people too young and inexperienced themselves to be of much assistance, and condemned by their celebrity to be unlikely to soon find out."

This sense of being a "singing doll" for Gainsbourg reached a peak when he wrote "Les Sucettes" ("Lollipops") for Gall.

The day after her Eurovision victory the single had sold 16,000 copies in France, four months later it had sold more than 500,000 copies.

  • 1 Summary of the lyrics
  • 2 Self-referentiality, puns, wordplay, and double meanings
    • 2.1 Self-referentiality
    • 2.2 Poupée de cire, poupée de son
    • 2.3 Voir la vie en rose bonbon
    • 2.4 Briser en mille éclats de voix
    • 2.5 Pour un oui, pour un nom
  • 3 At Eurovision
  • 4 In other languages
  • 5 Covers
  • 6 Chart positions
  • 7 References
  • 8 Sources and external links

Summary of the lyrics

The central image of the song is that singer identifies herself as a wax doll (poupée de cire), a rag doll (poupée de son). Her heart is engraved in her songs; she sees life through the bright, rose-tinted glasses of her songs. Is she better or worse than a fashion doll (poupée de salon)?

Her recordings are like a mirror where anyone can see her. Through her recordings, it is as though she has been smashed into a thousand shards of voice and scattered so that she is everywhere at once.

This central image is extended, as she refers to her listeners as rag dolls (poupées de chiffon) who laugh, dance to the music, and allow themselves to be seduced for any reason or no reason at all.

But love is not just in songs, and the singer asks herself what good it is to sing about love when she herself knows nothing about boys.

The two concluding verses seem to refer to Gall herself. In them, she sings that she is nothing but a wax doll, a rag doll, under the sun of her blond hair. But someday she, the wax/rag doll, will be able to actually live her songs without fearing the warmth of boys.

Self-referentiality, puns, wordplay, and double meanings

Self-referentiality, puns, word play, and double meanings are integral to Gainsbourg's style of lyric writing. These factors make it difficult for non-French speakers to understand the nuances of the lyrics, and even more difficult to translate the lyrics.


At a young age, France Gall was too naïve to understand the second meaning of the lyrics. She felt she was used by Gainsbourg throughout this period, most notably after the song "Sucettes", which was literally about lollipops, but with multiple double entendres referring to oral sex.

Poupée de son can also mean "doll of sound" or "song doll" - France Gall could be said to be the doll through which Gainsbourg channels his sounds.

The song's reference to the doll under a "sun of blond hair," exactly like Gall's own, is one of the song's self-references.

As Sylvie Simmons wrote in Serge Gainsbourg: A Fistful of Gitanes:

"Poupée . . . " was catchy, and on the surface pretty annoying - perfect Eurovision fodder, in other words - but closer examination revealed perspicacious lyrics about the ironies and incongruities inherent in baby-pop."

In typical Gainsbourg fashion, the song is first of all self-referential in that it is written for a baby-pop performer to sing about herself—complete with reference to Gall singing beneath her "sun of blond hair" and double meanings clearly tying the song to Gall's own life situation: Singing songs created by adults and carrying themes purposefully introduced by those controlling adults which the young performer only partially understands. Gall herself is the "Poupée de cire, poupée de son" of the song's title.

But the self-referentiality goes far beyond this. The writing of "Poupée" by Gainsbourg and its performance by Gall is itself an example of this very dynamic at work, and Gainsbourg knew that Gall, at her age, would understand the ramifications of this dynamic only partially, even at the same moment she was performing a song about it. In writing "Poupée," Gainsbourg is purposefully exploiting the very dynamic that is the subject of the song.

It was this extra dimension, in part, that made the song interesting and attractive to audiences, helping catapult it to the top of the Eurovision contest.

It was this same element that made Gainsbourg feel that this portion of his songwriting output was particularly groundbreaking and daring, and simultaneously made Gall feel a profound discomfort this material—that she was being deliberately manipulated and exploited by the adults around her—particularly in retrospect as she matured.

Today France Gall has disassociated herself with the Eurovision Song Contest, and refuses to discuss it in public or perform her winning song.

Poupée de cire, poupée de son

In a literal sense, poupée de cire means "wax doll".

Son in the context of poupée de son means bran or straw, of the kind used to stuff children's floppy dolls . Poupée de son is a long-standing expression in French meaning "doll stuffed with straw or bran". It is also used in the expression Syndrome du bébé "poupée de son", "floppy baby syndrome" (infantile hypotonia), and can even refer to someone too drunk to stand up.

So in the first place, poupée de son refers to a floppy type of doll like a rag doll, with no backbone of its own but which, like a puppet, is under the control of others.

The double meanings of the two terms cire and son come in because of the subject matter of the lyrics, which contain many references to singing and recording. "Cire" (wax) brings to mind the old shellac records, commonly known in France as "wax disks". "Son" has a second meaning--"sound".

These double meanings are amplified in Gainsbourg's lyrics. For instance, the first verse refers to the fact that the singer's heart is engraved in her songs, much in the way the sound vibrations are engraved in a wax recording. A later reference is made to the singer being broken into a thousand pieces of voice, as though she herself is made of sound.

English versions of the lyrics often translate the title as "Wax Doll, Singing Doll", "The lonely singing doll" (the version sung by Twinkle), or something similar—translations that are not literally correct but which capture some of the double meaning implicit in the original version.

As Sylvie Simmons summarized the theme of this song: "The songs young people turn to for help in their first attempts at discovering what life and love are about, are sung by people too young and inexperienced to be of much help and condemned by their celebrity to be unlikely to soon find out."

Voir la vie en rose bonbon

"Voir la vie en rose" means "to see life through rose-tinted glasses", while "rose bonbon" refers to the lurid pink colouring used in children's sweets.

So the entire phrase as found in the lyrics - "Je vois la vie en rose bonbon" — can be translated as something like, "I see life through pink candy-coloured glasses".

Briser en mille éclats de voix

Like "Voir la vie en rose bonbon", "Briser en mille éclats de voix" is a combination of two separate phrases, put together to mean something more than either alone.

"Briser en mille éclats" means "to smash to pieces". "Éclats de voix" means "shouts" or "screams".

Thus "Brisée en mille éclats de voix" could be translated as "Broken in thousand pieces of voice" or "Smashed in a thousand shouts".

Pour un oui, pour un nom

"Celles qui dansent sur mes chansons . . . Elles se laissent séduire pour un oui, pour un nom" translates literally as "Those who dance to my songs . . . They give in to a yes, to a name".

However, the phrase "Se laissent séduire pour un oui, pour un nom" sounds like the phrase "Se laisser séduire pour un oui, pour un non" which means literally "to let themselves be seduced for a yes, for a no".

This can more colloquially translated as "to give in to the slightest temptation" or "to let themselves be seduced for any reason at all".

As Alex Chabot writes:

The French here, Pour un oui pour un nom, sounds very much like Pour un oui pour un non, which litterally is for a yes for no, or "for any reason at all." In this case, the suggestion is that a name, in the context of a casual introduction, for instance, is sufficient. This is really a very subtle, and clever, play on words.

At Eurovision

The song was performed 16th on the night, following Denmark's Birgit Brüel with "For din skyld" and preceding Finland's Viktor Klimenko with "Aurinko laskee länteen". At the close of voting, it had received 32 points, placing first in a field of 18.

The French public retrospectively reproached Gall and Gainsbourg for having represented Luxembourg and not for their own country.

Two years later Sandie Shaw entered the contest and won with another puppet themed song, "Puppet on a String".

In other languages

Versions of "Poupée de cire, poupée de son" in other languages include:

  • Arabic: دمية من الشمع ، ودمية من نخالة ("Doll of wax, and an effigy of the bran")
  • Czech: Vosková panenka ("Wax Doll"), sung by Eva Pilarová, Vosková panenka ("Wax Doll"), sung by Hana Zagorová
  • Danish: Lille Dukke ("Little Doll"), sung by Gitte Hænning
  • Dutch: De modepop ("The fashion doll") sung by Marijke Merckens (1965) and Was ("Wax"), sung by Spinvis (2007)
  • English: A Lonely Singing Doll, sung by Twinkle
  • Estonian: Vahanukk ("Wax Doll"), sung by Tiiu Varik; Laulev vahanukk ("Singing Wax Doll"), sung by Evelin Võigemast
  • Finnish: Vahanukke, Laulava Nukke ("Wax Doll, Singing Doll"), sung by Ritva Palukka
  • German: Das war eine schöne Party ("That Was a Nice Party"), sung by France Gall; Das Puppenhaus ("The doll's house"), sung by the Swiss singer Cornelia Grolimund (1995)
  • Hungarian: Viaszbaba ("Wax Doll") by performed by Toldy Mária
  • Hebrew: אל תכעסי זה לא אסון Al Tichasi Ze Lo Ason ("Don't Be Angry, It's Not a Disaster") by Haim Hefer, performed by Yarkon Bridge Trio and בובת קש Bubat Kash ("Rag Doll") performed by Gila Edri.
  • Italian: Io Sì, Tu No ("I Do, You Don't"), sung by France Gall
  • Japanese: 夢みるシャンソン人形 Yume Miru Shanson Ningyō ("Dreaming Chanson Doll"), sung by France Gall. There is also another version sung by Mieko Hirota, Minami Saori or Fumie Hosokawa, In October 2015 Juju (singer) released '夢見るシャンソン人形'
  • Korean: 노래하는 밀랍 인형/norae-haneun millab inhyeong ("The Singing Wax Doll")
  • Portuguese: Boneca de Cera, Boneca de Som (note the translation - "Wax Doll, 'Doll of Sound'"), sung by Wanderléa(Brazil) and another from Madalena Iglésias(Portugal)
  • Russian: Кукла Восковая ("Wax Doll"), sung by Muslim Magomayev
  • Spanish: Muñeca de Cera ("Doll of Wax"), sung by Karina, Leo Dan and Juán "Corazón" Ramón
  • Swedish: Det Kan Väl Inte Jag Rå För ("I Really Can't Help It, Can I?"), sung by Gitte Hænning, Anne-Lie Rydé and Lill-Babs
  • Vietnamese: Búp Bê Không Tình Yêu ("Doll Without Love"), sung by Ngọc Lan; a dance version by Mỹ Tâm; Performed on Thúy Nga's Paris By Night 52 by Trúc Lam & Trúc Linh in 1999 at Terrace Theater in Long Beach, California
  • The Swedish metal band Therion did two versions of the song on their controversial album Les Fleurs Du Mal in 2012. They also made a video clip to one of the versions.
  • The Spanish group Parchís used part of the main melody in their song Corazón de plomo (Heart made of lead), talking about a toy soldier, quite similar to the song of France Gall.
  • The Spanish singer Javier Corcobado covered the song on his album "Fotografiando al corazón", released in 2003.
  • Montreal indie rock band Arcade Fire have sung a cover of "Poupée de Cire, Poupée de Son" throughout their 2007 tour in promotion of their album, Neon Bible. They later released a studio version of it on their split 7" single with LCD Soundsystem.
  • The German band Welle: Erdball covered the song on their album Chaos Total from 2006.
  • New York City band Les Sans Culottes covered the song on their 2004 album, Fixation Orale.
  • Belle and Sebastian performed a live version for the Black Sessions, recorded to video for the Fans Only DVD, released on Jeepster Records.
  • Anime series Sugar Sugar Rune uses an altered version of the music in its opening theme.
  • The opening theme for the anime series Ai Tenshi Densetsu Wedding Peach, titled "Yumemiru Ai Tenshi", is both a direct reference to the Japanese version of the song (both start with yumemiru) and samples exactly the same chord progression and parts of the melody.
  • The German punk band Wizo had a cover of this song on their album Herrénhandtasche released in 1995.
  • The Spanish band Nosoträsh performs a cover in their album Nadie hablará de...
  • The Spanish band Nena Daconte performed a cover in the TV programme "Eurovisión 2009, El retorno" which was broadcast at TVE1 on Saturday 21 February 2009.
  • The Spanish singer La Terremoto de Alcorcón performed a cover (titled 'Muñeca de Alcorcón', meaning 'Doll of Alcorcón' in English) in the television programme "Los mejores años de nuestra vida. Especial Todos con Soraya a Eurovisión" which was broadcast at TVE1 on 12 May 2009.
  • Norwegian band Sterk Naken og Biltyvene (SNoB) did a cover of the Norwegian version "Lille Dukke" on their 1994 album "Tretten Røde Roser".
  • Belgian singer Kim Kay, dance, 1998
  • Jenifer did a cover in her 2013 album Ma déclaration. It was the first single from the album charting in SNEP in April and May 2013.
Chart positions
By France Gall
Chart (1965) Peak
position Norway Singles Chart 1 French-Canada Singles Chart 1 French Singles Chart 1 Luxembourg Singles Chart 3 West Germany Singles Chart 3 Flemish Belgium Singles Chart 4 Dutch Singles Chart 5 Finnish Singles Chart 5 Walloon Singles Chart 6 Japanese Oricon Singles Chart 6 Singapore Singles Chart 7
Jenifer version
Chart (2013) Peak
position France (SNEP) 21 References
  1. ^ a b c Sylvie Simmons, Serge Gainsbourg: A Fistful of Gitanes, ISBN 978-0-306-81183-8, page 42
  2. ^ Billboard Magazine, April 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  3. ^ Billboard Magazine, September 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  4. ^ Lyric summary largely based on the English translations of the lyrics by Alex Chabot and by Morgan Trouillet.
  5. ^ Sylvie Simmons, Serge Gainsbourg: A Fistful of Gitanes, ISBN 978-0-306-81183-8, page 44.
  6. ^ Gilles Verlant, Gainsbourg, quoted in Sylvie Simmons, Serge Gainsbourg: A Fistful of Gitanes, ISBN 978-0-306-81183-8, page 44.
  7. ^ The Story behind Les Sucettes
  8. ^ Dictionnaire de la langue française (Littré): Son: sciure servant à remplir des poupées
  9. ^ WFMU's Beware of the Blog entry for 16 February 2006 accessed 25 June 2007
  10. ^ a b c Alex Chabot translation accessed 25 June 2007
  11. ^ a b Diggaloo Thrush website accessed 25 June 2007
  12. ^ a b Morgan Trouillet translation accessed 25 June 2007
  13. ^ Diggaloo Thrush website accessed 25 June 2007
  14. ^ Alex M. Chabot, My Own Role - The Lyrics of Serge Gainsbourg in English, http://www.myownrole.com/poupeedecirepoupeedeson.html, accessed 19 February 2012.
  15. ^ LesCharts.com Jenifer - "Poupée de cire, poupée de son" page
  16. ^ a b Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, May 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  17. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, July 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  18. ^ a b Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, May 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  19. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, July 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  20. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, End May 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  21. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, July 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  22. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, May 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  23. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, November 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  24. ^ Billboard Magazine, Hits of the World, September 1965. Retrieved 2012-09-09. 
  25. ^ "Lescharts.com – Jenifer – Poupée de cire poupée de son" (in French). Les classement single. Retrieved May 9, 2013.
Sources and external links
  • Official Eurovision Song Contest site, history by year, 1965.
  • Detailed info and lyrics, The Diggiloo Thrush, "Poupée de cire, poupée de son".
  • Song lyrics with English translation
  • Vietnamese Pop version (01:05:25 - 01:09:50) on Paris By Night 52
Preceded by
"Non ho l'età" by Gigliola Cinquetti Eurovision Song Contest winners
1965 Succeeded by
"Merci Chérie" by Udo Jürgens
  • v
  • t
  • e
List of Eurovision Song Contest winners Winning countries 1950s
  • Switzerland
  • Netherlands
  • France
  • Netherlands
  • France
  • Luxembourg
  • France
  • Denmark
  • Italy
  • Luxembourg
  • Austria
  • United Kingdom
  • Spain
  • France
  • Netherlands
  • Spain
  • United Kingdom
  • Ireland
  • Monaco
  • Luxembourg
  • Luxembourg
  • Sweden
  • Netherlands
  • United Kingdom
  • France
  • Israel
  • Israel
  • Ireland
  • United Kingdom
  • Germany
  • Luxembourg
  • Sweden
  • Norway
  • Belgium
  • Ireland
  • Switzerland
  • Yugoslavia
  • Italy
  • Sweden
  • Ireland
  • Ireland
  • Ireland
  • Norway
  • Ireland
  • United Kingdom
  • Israel
  • Sweden
  • Denmark
  • Estonia
  • Latvia
  • Turkey
  • Ukraine
  • Greece
  • Finland
  • Serbia
  • Russia
  • Norway
  • Germany
  • Azerbaijan
  • Sweden
  • Denmark
  • Austria
  • Sweden
  • Ukraine
  • Portugal
Winning performers 1950s
  • Lys Assia
  • Corry Brokken
  • André Claveau
  • Teddy Scholten
  • Jacqueline Boyer
  • Jean-Claude Pascal
  • Isabelle Aubret
  • Grethe and Jørgen Ingmann
  • Gigliola Cinquetti
  • France Gall
  • Udo Jürgens
  • Sandie Shaw
  • Massiel
  • Frida Boccara
  • Lenny Kuhr
  • Lulu
  • Salomé
  • Dana
  • Séverine
  • Vicky Leandros
  • Anne-Marie David
  • ABBA
  • Teach-In
  • Brotherhood of Man
  • Marie Myriam
  • Izhar Cohen / Alphabeta
  • Gali Atari / Milk and Honey
  • Johnny Logan
  • Bucks Fizz
  • Nicole
  • Corinne Hermès
  • Herreys
  • Bobbysocks!
  • Sandra Kim
  • Johnny Logan
  • Celine Dion
  • Riva
  • Toto Cutugno
  • Carola
  • Linda Martin
  • Niamh Kavanagh
  • Paul Harrington / Charlie McGettigan
  • Secret Garden
  • Eimear Quinn
  • Katrina and the Waves
  • Dana International
  • Charlotte Nilsson
  • Olsen Brothers
  • Tanel Padar / Dave Benton / 2XL
  • Marie N.
  • Sertab Erener
  • Ruslana
  • Helena Paparizou
  • Lordi
  • Marija Šerifović
  • Dima Bilan
  • Alexander Rybak
  • Lena
  • Ell & Nikki
  • Loreen
  • Emmelie de Forest
  • Conchita Wurst
  • Måns Zelmerlöw
  • Jamala
  • Salvador Sobral
Winning songs 1950s
  • "Refrain"
  • "Net als toen"
  • "Dors, mon amour"
  • "'n Beetje"
  • "Tom Pillibi"
  • "Nous les amoureux"
  • "Un premier amour"
  • "Dansevise"
  • "Non ho l'età"
  • "Poupée de cire, poupée de son"
  • "Merci, Chérie"
  • "Puppet on a String"
  • "La, la, la"
  • "Boom Bang-a-Bang"
  • "Un jour, un enfant"
  • "De troubadour"
  • "Vivo cantando"
  • "All Kinds of Everything"
  • "Un banc, un arbre, une rue"
  • "Après toi"
  • "Tu te reconnaîtras"
  • "Waterloo"
  • "Ding-a-dong"
  • "Save Your Kisses for Me"
  • "L'oiseau et l'enfant"
  • "A-Ba-Ni-Bi"
  • "Hallelujah"
  • "What's Another Year"
  • "Making Your Mind Up"
  • "Ein bißchen Frieden"
  • "Si la vie est cadeau"
  • "Diggi-Loo Diggi-Ley"
  • "La det swinge"
  • "J'aime la vie"
  • "Hold Me Now"
  • "Ne partez pas sans moi"
  • "Rock Me"
  • "Insieme: 1992"
  • "Fångad av en stormvind"
  • "Why Me?"
  • "In Your Eyes"
  • "Rock 'n' Roll Kids"
  • "Nocturne"
  • "The Voice"
  • "Love Shine a Light"
  • "Diva"
  • "Take Me to Your Heaven"
  • "Fly on the Wings of Love"
  • "Everybody"
  • "I Wanna"
  • "Everyway That I Can"
  • "Wild Dances"
  • "My Number One"
  • "Hard Rock Hallelujah"
  • "Molitva"
  • "Believe"
  • "Fairytale"
  • "Satellite"
  • "Running Scared"
  • "Euphoria"
  • "Only Teardrops"
  • "Rise Like a Phoenix"
  • "Heroes"
  • "1944"
  • "Amar pelos dois"
Winning songwriters 1950s
  • Géo Voumard / Émile Gardaz
  • Guus Jansen / Willy van Hemert
  • Hubert Giraud / Pierre Delanoë
  • Dick Schallies / Willy van Hemert
  • André Popp / Pierre Cour
  • Jacques Datin / Maurice Vidalin
  • Claude-Henri Vic / Roland Valande
  • Otto Francker / Sejr Volmer-Sørensen
  • Nicola Salerno / Mario Panzeri
  • Serge Gainsbourg
  • Udo Jürgens / Udo Jürgens, Thomas Hörbiger
  • Bill Martin, Phil Coulter
  • Manuel de la Calva, Ramón Arcusa
  • David Hartsema / Lenny Kuhr
  • Alan Moorhouse / Peter Warne
  • María José de Cerato / Aniano Alcalde
  • Émile Stern / Eddy Marnay
  • Derry Lindsay, Jackie Smith
  • Jean-Pierre Bourtayre / Yves Dessca
  • Mario Panas, Klaus Munro / Yves Dessca, Klaus Munro
  • Claude Morgan / Vline Buggy
  • Benny Andersson, Björn Ulvaeus, Stig Anderson
  • Dick Bakker / Will Luikinga, Eddy Ouwens
  • Tony Hiller, Lee Sheriden, Martin Lee
  • Jean-Paul Cara / Joe Gracy
  • Nurit Hirsh / Ehud Manor
  • Kobi Oshrat / Shimrit Orr
  • Shay Healy
  • Andy Hill, John Danter
  • Ralph Siegel / Bernd Meinunger
  • Jean-Pierre Millers / Alain Garcia
  • Torgny Söderberg / Britt Lindeborg
  • Rolf Løvland
  • Jean Paul Furnémon, Angelo Crisci / Rosario Marino Atria
  • Johnny Logan
  • Nella Martinetti, Atilla Şereftuğ
  • Rajko Dujmić / Stevo Cvikić
  • Toto Cutugno
  • Stephan Berg
  • Johnny Logan
  • Jimmy Walsh
  • Brendan Graham
  • Rolf Løvland / Petter Skavland
  • Brendan Graham
  • Kimberley Rew
  • Svika Pick / Yoav Ginai
  • Lars Diedricson / Marcos Ubeda
  • Jørgen Olsen
  • Ivar Must / Maian-Anna Kärmas
  • Marija Naumova / Marija Naumova, Marats Samauskis
  • Demir Demirkan, Sertab Erener / Demir Demirkan
  • Ruslana Lyzhychko / Ruslana Lyzhychko, Alexandr Ksenofontov
  • Christos Dantis / Christos Dantis, Natalia Germanou
  • Mr Lordi
  • Vladimir Graić / Saša Milošević Mare
  • Dima Bilan, Jim Beanz
  • Alexander Rybak
  • Julie Frost, John Gordon (da)
  • Stefan Örn, Sandra Bjurman, Iain James Farquharson
  • Thomas G:son, Peter Boström
  • Lise Cabble, Julia Fabrin Jakobsen, Thomas Stengaard
  • Charlie Mason, Joey Patulka, Ali Zuckwoski, Julian Maas
  • Anton Hård af Segerstad, Joy Deb, Linnea Deb
  • Jamala, Art Antonyan
  • Luísa Sobral
  • Category
  • Portal
  • v
  • t
  • e
Eurovision Song Contest 1965 Countries Final
(by final results)
  • Luxembourg (winner)
  • United Kingdom
  • France
  • Austria
  • Italy
  • Ireland
  • Denmark
  • Switzerland
  • Monaco
  • Sweden
  • Netherlands
  • Yugoslavia
  • Norway
  • Portugal
  • Spain
  • Germany
  • Belgium
  • Finland
Artists Final
(by final results)
  • France Gall
  • Kathy Kirby
  • Guy Mardel
  • Udo Jürgens
  • Bobby Solo
  • Butch Moore
  • Birgit Brüel
  • Yovanna
  • Marjorie Noël
  • Ingvar Wixell
  • Conny van den Bos
  • Vice Vukov
  • Kirsti Sparboe
  • Simone de Oliveira
  • Conchita Bautista
  • Ulla Wiesner
  • Lize Marke
  • Viktor Klimenko
Songs Final
(by final results)
  • "Poupée de cire, poupée de son"
  • "I Belong"
  • "N'avoue jamais"
  • "Sag ihr, ich lass sie grüßen"
  • "Se piangi, se ridi"
  • "Walking the Streets in the Rain"
  • "For din skyld"
  • "Non, à jamais sans toi"
  • "Va dire à l'amour"
  • "Absent Friend"
  • "'t Is genoeg"
  • "Čežnja"
  • "Karusell"
  • "Sol de inverno"
  • "¡Qué bueno, qué bueno!"
  • "Paradies, wo bist du?"
  • "Als het weer lente is"
  • "Aurinko laskee länteen"



WhmSoft Moblog
Copyright (C) 2006-2018 WhmSoft
All Rights Reserved