Does Sennek’s Bond-style song “A Matter Of Time” have what it takes to win Eurovision?

Does Sennek’s Bond-style song “A Matter Of Time” have what it takes to win Eurovision?

Sennek from shooting of Eurovision postcard

Today, Flemmish broadcaster VRT officially released the song, which Sennek will perform this May in Lisbon. The release of the Belgian entry was actually scheduled for tomorrow, but as the song appeared leaked last night, VRT decided to reveal their entry today on Peter van der Veire’s radio show. The official video followed this afternoon.

Sennek, whose real name is Laura Groeseneken, was the first artist announced for 2018 Eurovision back in September last year when she was internally selected by VRT.

After the first listening A Matter Of Time sounds very much as a theme song from a James Bond movie. Actually it’s most comparable to Sheryl Crow’s theme song from 1997 – Tomorrow Never Dies.

Can Sennek win?

This year’s Belgian entry is a kind of a dark and mysterious song, which honours those who follow their own path despite dominant expectations. Does AMatter of Time have what it takes to win the contest this year? It certainly does. Belgium’s song is sincere, emotional and recognizable, and it will definitely appeal to a broad audience. After all Conchita won back in 2014 with her Bond-style song Rise Like A Phoenix. The same formula can easily work for Sennek too.

Sennek will perform in the first half of the first semi-final on May 8th. She will try to continue Belgium’s recent run of good results in the contest, by becoming the fourth consecutive Belgian entry to finish among the best ten songs in the grand final.

Currently Belgium is 11th with the bookmakers, but this is likely to change.


Sometimes it feels like it’s meant to be broken
Sometimes we long for the unspoken
We try to fight every commotion
By showing hardly any emotion
Sometimes it seems we’re at the wrong station
Looking for a deadly combination
Sometimes it feels like imagination
Looking for all these cheap sensations

Don’t we go against the tide?
Against all their advice
We keep running, we keep on running
It’s just a matter of time

Before it all echoes, echoes
and goes
Crashing against the walls
Hold my hand and keep your eyes closed
Before it all echoes, echoes
and falls
I suppose it’s just a matter of time

Sometimes it feels like it’s meant to be broken
Sometimes we act like we’ve already chosen
We try to retrieve something stolen
By remembering how it used to be golden

Don’t we go against the tide?
Against all their advice
We keep running, we keep on running
It’s just a matter of time

Before it all echoes, echoes
and goes
Crashing against the walls
Hold my hand and keep your eyes closed
Before it all echoes, echoes
and falls
I suppose it’s just a matter of time

In the video below, take a look at the official video released this afternoon for A Matter Of Time.

Categories: Eurovisionary


Festival Da Canção: Cláudia Pascoal wins Portuguese national Eurovision final

Festival Da Canção: Cláudia Pascoal wins Portuguese national Eurovision final

Cláudia Pascoal & Isaura

Cláudia Pascoal will represent Portugal on homefield. The victory followed a drama leading to favourite Diogo Piçarra’s withdrawal, which blew the competition right open.

Eurovision Song Contest’s host country – Portugal – has now decided which act and song will represent the country at home. The decision was up to a national jury and to the public at home that has been voting since last Monday, the 26th of February.

While everything usually goes smooth with the show, the 52nd edition of Festival da Canção suffered a few changes throughout this past week mostly due to controversy. A day after Diogo Piçarra’s victory in the show’s second semi final, the singer was accused of plagiarism and ended up quitting the competition. His decision of leaving the show, opened the doors for a new finalist – Susana Travassos – and, of course, for hard to predict results.

14 songs were performed but at the end, Cláudia Pascoal was crowned as the winner. As Portugal won last year’s event, O Jardim has already guaranteed a ticket for the Eurovision’s Grand Finale.


  • 1 The Show
  • 2 The Songs
  • 3 The Results
  • 4 Portugal hosting for the first time ever

The Show

Both the first and the second semi finals had an obvious distinction between men and women as the first one was hosted only by men and the second solely by women. The final show, nonetheless, was hosted both by a man and by a woman.

Pedro Fernandes and Filomena Cautela – one of this year’s Eurovision presenters – were the faces of Festival da Canção’s final show and as expected there were a lot of jokes throughout the entire show as they both come from comedy. In fact, the beginning of the show was a comedy act from the two hosts.

EBU’s executive producer Jon Ola Sand was present in the show and stepped in for a small conversation where he played along with Filomena’s and Pedro’s jokes.

For the first time ever, Festival da Canção’s Grand Finale was held in Guimarães in Pavilhão Multiusos. The show’s stage was an obvious homage to what’s yet to come in Altice Arena – where Eurovision will be held in May.

During the show there was time for an homage to the iconic Doce, Portugal’s 1982 representatives, in form of a medley of their biggest hits. An homage was also made to Simone de Oliveira (Portugal, 1969) by huge names in current Portuguese music such as Aurea, Marisa Liz and, unexpectedly, herself who received a long standing ovation.

Before the voting was revealed, Luísa Sobral took the stage to perform her brand new song. On the other hand, before the public vote – the final one – was revealed Amar Pelos Dois was remembered quickly.

The Songs

1. Rui DavidSem Medo

Rui David wasn’t supposed to be singing tonight but here he is due to RTP’s error of communication announced the day after the show’s first semi final that ended up eliminating Eu Te Amo and bringing back Sem Medo.

It isn’t something new. In fact, Sem Medo truly follows what one could expect from a Jazz song and there’s nothing wrong with it as it is a simple yet very romantic production where Rui sings to a woman that is no longer with him physically but very present in his thoughts. It feels good and it feels right. Could Portugal be represented by a Jazz song and artist once more? Based on tonight’s performance that will be difficult as Rui was clearly lost in such a big stage and off key at times.

2. Susana TravassosMensageira

Isn’t this curious. The second performed song wasn’t also supposed to be performed tonight and only qualified after Diogo Piçarra withdrew from the competition but here it is.

Mensageira is a slow song, yet not a ballad. Its rhythm could make it fit within the Jazz genre. As for its lyrics, it is a poem to someone that Susana is not willing to let go as that person truly treats her well and loves her unconditionally but will eventually leave.

In a red dress, Susana kept her performance equally simple. It may be a rough night for her as during the show’s second semi final she scored 0 points from the public.

3. Peter SerradoSunset

It is the only English song to make it through the finals and its qualification was only thanks to the public that awarded him the third best place unlike the judges who only gave him one point.

Peter Serrado traveled all the way from Canada to Lisbon to sing at this year’s Festival da Canção. With him, he brought only a guitar and a nice sing-along Pop Acoustic song that can easily remind one of Canadian popstar, Shawn Mendes – also with a Portuguese background. Sunset is romantic summer song that would obviously work as a radio single. Peter certainly has the public to back him up but will the judges be less bias this time around?

4. Joana EspadinhaZero a Zero

This fun Pop song contains all the elements to be successful yet during her first semi final performance, Joana appeared to be nervous, off key and a little uncomfortable on stage. She barely made the cut and was only saved thanks to the judges.

During this week, many compared Zero a Zero to Portugal’s 1989 song – Conquistador – and it does share similarities with Sara Tavares’ Solta-se O Beijo in its chorus.

This week ended up not benefitting Joana again as the stage’s size hurt her stage presence even more.

5. LiliO Voo das Cegonhas

Besides the obvious favorites, Lili built the strongest fanbase out of the show’s second semi final as O Voo das Cegonhas came out as something completely different and unique. Not only in Festival da Canção but even in Portugal’s music industry.

The song’s main inspiration was based on a legend of a fishman that could fit this year’s Eurovision motto. Besides the interesting and out of the box lyricism, the tune features a quite underground production unforeseen in the competition.

This week, Lili was as consistent vocally and surely improved her look on stage with a better dress, hairdo and makeup. On the negative side were the moments Lili was ahead of the song’s tempo.

6. Catarina MirandaPara Sorrir Eu Não Preciso de Nada

Everything about Catarina’s entry is a breath of fresh air… From the looks to the way she sings to the lyrics. Para Sorrir Eu Não Preciso de Nada is a ballad that runs away from its traditional formula.

On top of that, it is a love song dedicated to not a man but to a woman as she finishes saying “ela é minha namorada” (she is my girlfriend). YouTube comments compare her to Bjork and even to someone that could be featured in a Tim Burton movie: “Careful! Don’t let this girl go to Eurovision or we’ll have to spend extra 20 million euros next year”, one person said.

Catarina was one of the stars of the show’s first semi finals as she scored big points both from the judges and from the public. Just like many of the previous performers, Catarina had a few weaker moments being off key.

7. Joana Barra VazAnda Estragar-me os Planos

We have yet another ballad that even got the honour of being covered by Salvador Sobral. Along with its sad tone, Anda Estragar-me os Planos also shares sad lyrics.

Joana sings about the need of having someone “ruining her plans” as her life has gotten boring throughout the years. Her first semi final performance was quite simple as it featured no band behind her or even back vocalists on stage. The performance had no changes from the semi final’s which could’ve been in her best interests as her outfit isn’t exactly what one would expect for an event like Festival da Canção or Eurovision.

8. David PessoaAmor Veloz

It is hard to characterize both the song and the performance as there’s not really any highlights. David Pessoa’s performance and song are quite humble, in fact. In a suit, David stays in the same place throughout the entire performance while he sings about being in love.

It is a song that could potentially work for Portuguese radio or as a theme song for a telenovela but it’s hard to see it as an Eurovision entry. Nonetheless, it received points from the jury and from the public during the second semi final. One shall see if that will happen again tonight.

9. Minnie & RhayraPatati Patata

This needs to be one of the most unexpected entries at this year’s Festival da Canção. The African music influences are notable right from the beginning of the song. In a competition filled with slow and sad songs, Minnie & Rhayra’s song comes off as such an unique piece of music.

Besides breaking patterns sonically, it also features 11 different languages in its lyrics. One will find it hard not to move or even smile while listening to this song. Whether one hates it or loves it, a thing we know for sure: happiness is contagious.

10. Janeiro(sem título)

The resemblances to Salvador Sobral’s performance and song last year are inevitable. In fact, Janeiro is, not only, a close friend of Salvador but he was also last year’s winner choice of composer to take part in this year’s Festival da Canção. The similarities, nonetheless, come as Janeiro also chose to go with a slow and minimalistic song and performance.

Joined solely by his electric guitar, Janeiro sings about love where he contemplates the person he is with. In his song, Janeiro talks about how time lacks and how he will never stop loving the person he is with. Similarly to Amar Pelos Dois, the singer is completely devoted to his loved one.

Similarly to his first semi final performance, Janeiro kept it simple and extremely minimalistic.

11. Maria Inês ParisBandeira Azul

Sonically, Bandeira Azul is a song clearly inspired by Bossa Nova – a very popular sound in Brazil – which could make one think it wouldn’t be appropriate to represent Portugal in Eurovision. Nonetheless, when it comes to Maria’s vocals there is literally no doubts it’d be capable of handling the big Eurovision stage as she nails it every time.

Despite the fact that it is a love song, its lyrics were created in order to compare the man she loves to a country hence why the song’s title is called blue flag (in English).

12. AnabelaPra te dar Abrigo

She represented Portugal back in 1993 with A Cidade and, despite announcing last year she’d quite music for good, Anabela also claimed the offer was unrefusable. With this being said, she teamed up with Fernando Tordo and delivered a fun song that, sadly, got a low score from the judges.

Amongst all songs, Pra te dar Abrigo may be the most Portuguese song of them all besides Peu Madureira’s fado entry as it features traditional elements such as the accordion. In the song, Anabela shouts out (literally) her love to her man and leaves no doubts that love is real.

By the end, Anabela got extremely emotioned and was highly applauded by the audience.

13. Cláudia PascoalO Jardim

It is a quite gloomy production and it doesn’t come off unexpectedly. O Jardim discusses death and is a song dedicated to someone who is no longer with Isaura – the song’s composer. If you add that sensitive feeling – that everyone has felt – to Cláudia’s phenomenal delivery to the song, you have a potential winner.

In fact, if we now stop considering Diogo Piçarra’s entry from the show’s second semi final, then Cláudia Pascoal was the real winner of the round. Amongst Eurovision fans, O Jardim is the favorite… Just check its YouTube comments. The performance was obviously the most applauded song of the night.

14. Peu MadureiraSó Por Ela

He was the winner of Festival da Canção’s first semi final getting the 12 points from the public. Só Por Ela is also another very Portuguese song as it goes by Fado’s influences in form of a ballad.

The song discusses the end of a relationship in a very heartbreaking way and one can indeed feel all the emotion Peu puts into his song hence why he was so well received by everyone.

At the end of the day, Só Por Ela would be a nice add to this year’s Eurovision lineup as it would for sure feature one of Portugal’s better know genres.

The Results

This time there was no jury in the studio evaluating the entries. Instead, a panel of national judges had 50% of the power in their hands. Those came from seven different parts of Portugal: North, Center, Lisbon, Alentejo, Algarve, Madeira and Azores.

The remaining 50% was given to the public who had been voting all week.

ActJudges PointsPublic VotesTotal
Rui David448
Susana Travassos303
Peter Serrado033
Joana Espadinha505
Catarina Miranda121022
Joana Barra Vaz7 07
David Pessoa0 00
Minnie & Rhayra022
Maria Inês Paris213
Cláudia Pascoal101222
Peu Madureira8816

In case of a tie, the public vote would prevail hence why Cláudia Pascoal ended up winning.

Portugal hosting for the first time ever

This will be Portugal’s first time hosting the Eurovision Song Contest as last year it was also the first time the country won the competition with Salvador Sobral’s Amar Pelos Dois.

The organisation for the event has been highly complimented by EBU and seems to be going flawlessly. Despite the negative comments from the fans in regards to the method of selling tickets for the show, Portugal has been an example when it comes to getting things done.

While we wait for May, here’s Cláudia Pascoal performing O Jardim at Festival da Canção’s Grand Finale:

Categories: Eurovisionary


Azerbaijan 2018: Official video for Aisel’s “X My Heart” released

Azerbaijan 2018: Official video for Aisel’s “X My Heart” released

In February, Aisel visited Greece to shoot the video which will accompany her 2018 Eurovision entry “X My Heart”. The result, a video directed by Roula Koutroubeli, has been released today. 

Three days ago, X My Heart, with X standing for “Cross” was well received among Eurovision fans. Today, the official video followed. With a well known team behind Aisel, of which several are Greeks, it is quite natural that the video was filmed in Greece.

Director on the video Roula Koutroubeli is a well known Greek Theater director. She has more than 20 years of experience from National Theater of Greece and Epidaurus, but also for her work as an assistant choreographer of Dimitris Papaioannou in the Olympic Games in Athens in 2004.

When I first heard the song I felt optimism, happiness, innocence and a tingling feeling of excitement. It was immediately clear to me that I had to use a child in this video clip. The child symbolizes the inner child of Aisel, and helped me depict all the above feelings that I originally had when I heard the song. When in contact with our inner child, we feel that everything is possible we can “cross our heart and tear down firewalls”… as the song says. I was really happy to work with the multi-talented musician and singer Aisel and I wish the best of luck to her in the Eurovision Song Contest.”

Roula Koutroubeli, Director of the video for Aisel’s X My Heart. (Statement from press release).

The video released today has been filmed at various locations in Athens and Thiva in February 2018. Check it out in the video below:

Categories: Eurovisionary


Croatia 2018: Franka releases “Crazy”

Croatia 2018: Franka releases “Crazy”

Franka’s song Crazy, which will represent Croatia at 2018 Eurovision, has officially been released today. At the same time the video for the song has also been premiered. Croatia will take part in the first semi-final.

This year the Croatian national broadcaster HRT held an internal selection in order to determine their representative in Lisbon. On February 13th, the broadcaster revealed that their choice is Franka and the song titled Crazy. The song is composed by Branimir Mihaljević and penned by Franka herself. Mihaljević was also responsible for Croatia’s entry from 2010, Lako Je Sve by Femminem.

As she tried to describe the process of making her Eurovision entry, Franka said that it almost came out of nowhere:

We came up with the song unexpectedly. We were recording the three songs we were going to propose for Eurovision in the studio and this one just crept up suddenly. Branimir started playing it on the piano, I started humming the lyrics and that’s how Crazy came about. We picked it up right away because it’s unusual and unexpected. It’s powerful, emotional, strong, modern and production is great. I hope the audience will love it.

Branimir Mihaljević describes Crazy as a current, original and surprising song:

Franka has all the qualities of a true world star and we did our best to make a world song, keeping up with the current trends, but at the same time creating a completely new sound and original atmosphere. Young Denis Mevlja had a big role in the making of the song, and mixing was done in London’s Metropolis Studio by the people who had created the sound of Adele, Amy Winehouse, Lana Del Rey and many others. The final processing of the song will be done by London’s legendary Abbey Road Studio. I’m sure you’ll be pleasantly surprised when you hear the song.

Siniša Bevanda, who is Franka’s manager, revealed some details about the concept of her performance:

We want a beautiful and impressive performance, but we won’t be doing anything very spectacular. We have some interesting ideas and this is the most intensive period for us because the whole concept must be worked out. From the video clip and costume design to the performance. We got some valuable advice from recognized professionals and colleagues with whom we had worked in Zagreb when Franka was the opening act for Beyoncé, so that means a lot to us.

The Head of the HRT’s Eurovision Song Contest Team, Tomislav Štengl, has some big expectations to Franka this year as Croatia manages to qualify for the grand final both in 2016 and 2017:

Nina Kraljić made it to the final, and brilliant Jacques Houdek ranked very highly last year according to the audience votes. He was thirteenth in the end, which is a great result among the 42 participating countries. We think Franka can also fulfill our basic goal of making it to the final, and once you get to the final – all is open.

Franka will perform her song Crazy in second half of the first semi-final on 8th of May at the Altice Arena in Lisbon.

In the video below you can listen to this year’s Croatian entry:

Do you like it and do you expect Croatia to qualify for the final third year in a row after they returned to the contest in 2016?

Categories: Eurovisionary


Will Ukraine actually take part at the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest?

Will Ukraine actually take part at the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest?

With a publication from EBU saying that the Ukrainian broadcaster UA:PBC may have to close down by the end of April this year, it is suddenly unsure whether or not Ukraine can actually take part at the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest.

According to schedule, Mélovin will represent Ukraine at this year’s Eurovision Song Contest with the song Under The Ladder, but now, that might not happen.

Today, the European Broadcasting Union, EBU released a statement saying that the Ukranian broadcaster could be forced to close down by the end of April this year due to financial difficulties. They don’t mention how this could affect the Ukrainian participation, but as it is member broadcasters who take part, it could mean that there is no one present to represent Ukraine this year.

Back in 2016, Romania’s Eurovision participant was disqualified from the contest with just a few weeks to go, as the broadcaster had depth to EBU, which they couldn’t pay. That brought the number of participants down from 43 to 42, just like it happened last year when Russia withdrew from the contest.

Last year when Ukraine hosted the Eurovision Song Contest, things were problematic and not just in relation to Russian withdrawing. Money did play a big part in the Ukrainian preparations. Check our timeline below:

Timeline of events

    • 14th May 2016 – Jamala was crowned the winner of the Eurovision Song Contest 2016. Her song 1944 placed second in both the jury and the televote. However, combining these scores together it scored more points than Dami Im’s Sound of Silence  and was declared the winner of the competition.
    • 22nd July 2016 – Out of the six cities that had expressed an interest to host the contest, just three were shortlisted. These were Kyiv, Dnipro and Odessa.
    • 27th July 2016 – The date when the host city was to be confirmed. However, this was delayed due to concerns about suitable venues.
    • 9th September 2016 – After three sets of delays and a war of words between officials from Kyiv and Odessa, Kyiv was finally selected to host Eurovision in 2017.
    •  1st November 2016 – Things were thrown into even more dispute in October when Zurab Alasania, Director General of the NTU resigned over budget concerns.
    • 4th November 2016– Following Albania’s resignation just days before, it was expected that his deputy and head of delegation Victoria Romanova would step into his shoes. However Yevhen Nyschuk, Ukraine’s Minister of Culture stepped in and took over the responsibility of organizing the contest.
    • 14th November 2016 – A key press conference with the EBU was cancelled. The cause of cancellation was due to severe and unexpected snow fall in the capital. Some felt this was a tactic delay as even though there were some cancelled flights, public transport was back up and running within a couple of hours. The press conference took place the following day.
    • 27th November 2016 – Oleksandr Kherabin, Acting Director General at NTU announced that the EBU may decide to take the 2017 contest away from Ukraine.
    • 1st December 2016 – The executive producers of the contest were announced by the EBU. These were confirmed to be Victoria Romanova, Aleksandr Kherabin, Stuart Barlow. Denis Bloschinskiy was announced as the local event manager.
    • 4th December 2016 –  An anonymous member of the reference group spoke to German newspaper Bild. It was reported that the contest could be moved to Russia if Ukraine can not handle the preparations.
    • 5th December 2016 – The 2004 Eurovision winner Ruslana and Prime Minister of Ukraine Volodymyr Groysman hit back at the ‘propaganda’ and stated that Ukraine are ready to host Eurovision.
    • 7th December 2016 – It was reported that the EBU were in negotiations with Ukraine to reverse the decision to ‘black list’ certain Russian artists to enter Ukraine.
    • 8th December 2016 – The European Broadcasting Union announced that Ukraine will host the Eurovision Song Contest in 2017.
    • 30th of December 2016 – NTU signed contract with Eurovision host venue.
    • 10th of February 2017– NTU Eurovision Core Team informs EBU about their decision to resign.
    • 13th of February 2017– The decision from the NTU Eurovision Core Team is publicly announced.
    • 22nd of March 2017 – Ukraine refuse to give Russian participant Julia access to Ukraine.
    • 13th of April 2017 – After a drama back and forward, where EBU tried to negotiate a compromise, Russia withdrew from the 2018 Eurovision Song Contest.
    • 12th of June 2017 – the interval acts such as former winner Ukraine had not yet received payment for their interval act performances.
    • 29th of June 2017 – EBU sanctions Ukraine with a heavy fine. No sanctions towards Russia.
    • 30th of June 2017 – Ruslana and the other interval acts finally recieve their payments.

Statement from UA:PBC

Ukrainian broadcaster says on Twitter that they continue their preparations, but they acknowledge the difficulties they face by stating that their future depends on the government being able to finance them. In a later statement they add that the current situation isn’t related to their participation. We’ll wait and see what will happen.

UA:PBC is continuing all the preparations for the Eurovision Song Contest. The latest news aren’t related with our participation in the contest.

— UA:Eurovision 🇺🇦 (@uapbc) March 6, 2018

We are continuing all the preparations for the Eurovision Song Contest. And we’re not going to withdraw! ☝🏻
But the entire future of UA:PBC depends on the government's financing of the broadcaster.

— UA:Eurovision 🇺🇦 (@uapbc) March 6, 2018

Categories: Eurovisionary


Trumps: Biggest gay club in Lisbon to host Eurovision themed parties

Trumps: Biggest gay club in Lisbon to host Eurovision themed parties

The biggest gay club in Lisbon, Trumps, is getting ready to host Eurovision themed parties starting next week. EuroVisionary caught up with the club’s director to check up on what fans can expect from visiting these parties.

While the EuroClub will be held this year at Lust In Rio in Cais do Sodré (Lisbon), and become a space exclusively for delegations, officials, artists, journalists and a few fans, another venue will open its doors to everyone who wants to celebrate the Eurovision feel at a big party. That will take place a few kilometers from Cais do Sodré at Trumps in Rato (Lisbon).

EuroVisionary caught up with Marco Mercier – Trumps’ director – to find out more about the dates, respective prices and what fans can expect from the parties. Starting from 9th of March, Trumps will, every Friday, be hosting Eurovision themed parties that will bring guests such as Festival da Canção’s veterans Rui Andrade, Catarina Pereira or Ricardo Soler. Anabela and Dora, former Portugal’s representatives, are also on the wishlist.

“We’re trying to give fans an alternative to the EuroClub”, that’s what Marco Mercier wants the Eurovision fans to know. The club promises to be this year’s biggest unofficial EuroClub for the Eurovision Song Contest 2018.

Besides the special guests, the famous drag queens of the venue will also entertain the audience with their outrageous costumes and lipsyncing.

Catarina Pereira to cover Euphoria

Trumps is divided in two dancefloors. A smaller one where House music remixed with Pop plays all night and a main one Pop prevails every Friday. Nonetheless, Marco tells us that with the Eurovision party things will change: “For the first time, we will have Pop music in both dancefloors. The main one will be a mix of Pop music and Eurovision songs while the smaller will focus mostly in acts such as Britney Spears, Beyoncé, Lady Gaga and other Pop acts.”

The first Eurovision party will take place next Friday, 9th of March, and the first guest will be Catarina Pereira who has attempted to represent Portugal in Eurovision twice now. The Portuguese singer will cover Euphoria and sing her own Canta Por Mim. The admission for an Eurovision party in Trumps will be of 10€ and will include a drink.

Take a look at the event’s promotional video below:

Categories: Eurovisionary

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