OGAE Video Contest

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OGAE Video Contest
Genre Music
Location(s) Various cities
Years active 2003 – present
Founded by OGAE
Website
sechuk.com

The OGAE Video Contest is a video event which, much like the OGAE Song Contest, is organised between branches of OGAE, the international fan club of the Eurovision Song Contest.

All OGAE national clubs can enter with an original song and video released in the previous 12 months in their countries. There is no obligation on the entry for the OGAE Video Contest to be sung in one of the country's official languages.

Participation[edit]

So far 39 countries have been represented at the contest at least once. These are listed here alongside the year in which they made their debut:

Débutantes[edit]

OGAE Rest of the World represents countries that do not have an OGAE branch of their own. Their first participation came at the 2005 Contest, where they represented Kazakhstan.

Year Country making its debut entry
2003  Albania,  Armenia,  Bosnia and Herzegovina,  Finland,  France,  Germany,  Greece,  Iceland,  Israel,  Italy,
 Macedonia,  Malta,  Netherlands,  Norway,  Portugal,  Russia,  Slovenia,  Spain,  Turkey,  United Kingdom
2004  Bulgaria,  Croatia,  Luxembourg,  Serbia and Montenegro
2005  Ireland,  Kazakhstan (as Rest of The World),  Poland,  Ukraine
2006  Moldova,  Serbia,  South Africa (as Rest of The World)
2007  Andorra,  Austria,  Estonia,  Latvia,  Namibia (as Rest of The World)
2010  Australia (as Rest of The World)
2012  Belgium,  United States (as Rest of The World)
2013  Belarus
2014  Azerbaijan,  Montenegro,  Slovakia

The contests[edit]

2000s[edit]

The OGAE Video Contest 2003 was the first edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held at the Majolika Café-Bar in the city of Istanbul, Turkey.[1] 20 countries participated in the contest. The contest was won by France's Pascal Obispo with "Fan", who received 122 points, the runner-up was Finland. Macedonia placed last, receiving nul points. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 20 December 2003.[1]

The OGAE Video Contest 2004 was the second edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Paris, the capital city of France.[2] 20 countries participated in the contest. Four countries - Bulgaria, Croatia, Serbia and Montenegro, and Luxembourg - made their debut. Armenia, Iceland, Spain, and the United Kingdom all withdrew from the contest. The contest was won by Portugal's Mariza with "Cavaliero monga", who received 133 points, the runner-up was Russia. Malta placed last, receiving 3 points. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 25 February 2004.[2]

The OGAE Video Contest 2005 was the third edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Lisboa, the capital city of Portugal.[3] 19 countries participated in the contest, with Spain returning to the contest after a year break. Ireland, Kazakhstan, Poland, and Ukraine made their debut. Withdrawn countries include Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Israel, Luxembourg, and Norway.[3] The contest was won by Ukraine's Svetlana Loboda with "I Will Forget You", who received 171 points, the runner-up was Netherlands. Kazakhstan placed last, receiving nul points. France had received 35 points, but OGAE France requested that their entry not to be placed in the overall results. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 9 January 2006.[3]

The OGAE Video Contest 2006 was the fourth edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Izmir, Turkey.[4] Fifteen countries participated in the contest. Finland had initially entered the competition with the song "How Can I Miss You" performed by Hanna Pakarinen, but later withdrew from the contest. Serbia's entry "Obala" performed by Flamingosi was disqualified. Both entries would have performed 4th and 5th respectively in the running order.[4] The contest was won by Italy's Nek with "Contromano", who received 106 points, the runner-up was the host nation Turkey. South Africa placed last, receiving 13 points.[5]

The OGAE Video Contest 2007 was the fifth edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Florence, Italy.[6] Twenty-two countries participated in the contest. Andorra, Austria, Estonia, Latvia, and Namibia (as OGAE Rest of the World) all made their debut. South Africa (as OGAE Rest of the World) withdrew from the contest.[6] The contest was won by Russia's Nu Virgos with "LML", who received 198 points, the runner-up was Dana International from Israel. Malta placed last, receiving 1 point.[6]

The OGAE Video Contest 2008 was the seventh edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Moscow, the capital city of Russia after Nu Virgos won the 2007 edition for Russia with "Lml".[7] Seventeen countries participated in the contest. Macedonia and South Africa returned after their absence. Andorra, Germany, Ireland, Latvia, Moldova, Namibia and Ukraine left the contest. The draw for the running order was conducted on 7 June where it was decided that France would start the show, while Italy would close it.[8] The contest was won for the second time by Russia's Via Gra with "Potselui", who received 140 points, the runner-up was Austria. Luxembourg placed last, receiving 13 points. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 15 December 2008.[8]

The OGAE Video Contest 2009 was the eighth edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Saint Petersburg, Russia after Via Gra won the 2008 edition for Russia with "Potselui".[9] Sixteen countries participated in the contest. Estonia, Ireland, Macedonia and Ukraine returned after their absence from the 2008 contest. Luxembourg and South Africa left the contest. The draw for the running order was conducted on 29 October where it was decided that Estonia would start the show, while Turkey would close it.[10] The contest was won for the third time by Russia's Yin-Yang with "Karma", who received 142 points, the runner-up was France. Estonia placed last, receiving only 6 points. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 11 February 2010.[10]

2010s[edit]

The OGAE Video Contest 2010 was the eighth edition of OGAE Video Contests, organised between members of international Eurovision Song Contest fan club OGAE to select the best video released in their countries. The contest was held in Volgograd, Russia after Yin-Yang won the 2009 contest for Russia with "Karma".[11] Twelve countries participated in the contest. Australia entered the contest for the first time, while Luxembourg returned after their absence from the 2009 contest. Estonia, Ireland, Portugal, Serbia, Slovenia and Ukraine left the contest. The draw for the running order was conducted on 10 October where it was decided that Italy would start the show, while Australia would close it.[12] The contest was won by Poland's Justyna Steczkowska with "Kim tu jestem", who received 85 points, only one more than runner-up France. This was Poland's first victory in the contest. Austria placed last, receiving 12 points. The full result of the Video Contest were presented on 5 February 2011.[13]

The OGAE Video Contest 2011 was the ninth edition of the competition. The contest took place in Wrocław, Poland after Justyna Steczkowska won the 2010 contest for Poland with "Kim tu jestem". Eleven countries participated in the contest. Andorra and South Africa returned after their absence from the 2008 and 2009 contests. Australia, Luxembourg and Turkey left the competition. The draw for the running order decided that South Africa would start the show, while the host country Poland would close it.[13]

The OGAE Video Contest 2012 was the tenth edition of the competition. The contest took place in Paris, France after Mylène Farmer won the 2011 contest for France with "Lonely Lisa". Fifteen countries participated in the contest. Belgium and the United States debuted in the contest, while Bulgaria, Croatia and Serbia returned. Austria left the competition.[14]

Winners[edit]

Seven countries have won the contest since it began in 2003. The most successful countries in the contest are France and Russia, who have won the contest three times each.

Year Country Video Performer Points Host city
2003  France "Fan" Pascal Obispo 122 Turkey Istanbul
2004  Portugal "Cavaleiro Monge" Mariza 133 France Fontainebleau
2005  Ukraine "I Will Forget You" Svetlana Loboda 171 Portugal Lisbon
2006  Italy "Contromano" Nek 106 Turkey Izmir
2007  Russia "LML" Via Gra 198 Italy Florence
2008  Russia "Potselui" Via Gra 140 Russia Moscow
2009  Russia "Karma" Yin-Yang 142 Russia Saint Petersburg
2010  Poland "Kim tu jestem" Justyna Steczkowska 85 Russia Volgograd
2011  France "Lonely Lisa" Mylène Farmer 96 Poland Wrocław
2012  Italy "E´ l´amore che conta" Giorgia 135 France Paris
2013  Belgium "Papaoutai" Stromae 144 Italy Turin
2014  France "Tourner dans le vide" Indila 141 Belgium Brussels
2015

Winners by country[edit]

Map showing each country's number of OGAE Video Contest wins up to and including 2014.
Wins Country Years
3  France 2003, 2011, 2014
 Russia 2007, 2008, 2009
2  Italy 2006, 2012
1  Belgium 2013
 Poland 2010
 Portugal 2004
 Ukraine 2005

Winners by language[edit]

Wins Language Years Countries
4 French 2003, 2011, 2013, 2014 Belgium, France
2 English 2005, 2007 Russia, Ukraine
Italian 2006, 2012 Italy
Russian 2008, 2009 Russia
1 Portuguese 2004 Portugal
Polish 2010 Poland

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b "OGAE Video Contest 2003 results". sechuk.com. 21 February 2004. Retrieved 9 June 2013. 
  2. ^ a b Speirs, Gary. "2004 Results". OGAE Video Contest. sechuk.com. Retrieved 9 June 2013. 
  3. ^ a b c Speirs, Gary. "OGAE Video Contest 2005 - Information". OGAE Video Contest. sechuk.com. Retrieved 9 June 2013. 
  4. ^ a b Makheev, Andy (11 November 2006). "OGAE Video Contest 2006". OGAE Video Contest (in English and Russian). ESCKaz.com. Retrieved 18 June 2013. 
  5. ^ Speirs, Gary. "OGAE Video Contest 2006 - Results". OGAE Video Contest. sechuk.com. Retrieved 18 June 2013. 
  6. ^ a b c Speirs, Gary. "OGAE Video Contest 2007". OGAE Video Contest. sechuk.com. Retrieved 18 June 2013. 
  7. ^ "OGAE Video Contest 2007 results". sechuk.com. 2007-12-15. Retrieved 15 December 2007. 
  8. ^ a b "The Draw for OGAE Video Contest 2008". sechuk.com. 2010-06-07. Retrieved 2010-06-07. 
  9. ^ "OGAE Video Contest 2008 results". sechuk.com. 2008-12-15. Retrieved 15 December 2008. 
  10. ^ a b "OGAE Video Contest 2009 results". OGAE Russia. 2010-02-11. Retrieved 11 February 2010. 
  11. ^ "OGAE Video Contest 2009 results". sechuk.com. 2010-02-04. Retrieved 4 February 2010. 
  12. ^ "The Draw for OGAE Video Contest 2010". sechuk.com. 2010-10-10. Retrieved 2010-10-10. 
  13. ^ a b "OGAE Video Contest 2010 results". OGAE Russia. 2011-02-05. Retrieved 5 February 2011. 
  14. ^ http://ogaeitaly.net/contests/concorso.asp?c=3&a=2012#.  Missing or empty |title= (help)