The Voice of Germany

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The Voice of Germany
Voice germany.jpg
GenreTalent show
Created by
Directed by
  • Mark Achterberg
  • Daniel Brauer
  • Boris Retterath
Presented by
Composer(s)Martijn Schimmer
Klaus Lindenburg
Country of originGermany
Original language(s)German
No. of seasons9
No. of episodes135
Executive producer(s)Christiane Knaup
Production location(s)Studio Adlershof, Berlin
Production company(s)
Original network
Picture format576i (SDTV)
1080i (HDTV)
Audio formatDolby Digital 5.1
Original releaseNovember 24, 2011 (2011-11-24) –
Followed by
Related shows
External links
Official website

The Voice of Germany is a German reality talent show created by John de Mol, based on the concept The Voice of Holland and it is part of an international series. It began airing on ProSieben and Sat.1 on November 24, 2011.[2]

There are five different stages to the show: producers' auditions, blind auditions, battle rounds, sign offs, and live shows. There have been nine winners to date: Ivy Quainoo, Nick Howard, Andreas Kümmert, Charley Ann Schmutzler, Jamie-Lee Kriewitz, Tay Schmedtmann, Natia Todua, Samuel Rösch, and the latest Claudia Emmanuela Santoso.

The show was originally presented by Stefan Gödde. However, from 2012 onwards Thore Schölermann has presented the show and from 2015 together with Lena Gercke are hosting the show. The coaches for the current ninth season features Mark Forster, Rea Garvey, Alice Merton and Sido. Other coaches from previous seasons include Nena, The BossHoss, Xavier Naidoo, Max Herre, Samu Haber, Stefanie Kloss, Michi & Smudo, Andreas Bourani, Yvonne Catterfeld and Michael Patrick Kelly. In the ninth season, Nico Santos was featured as an off-screen fifth coach for "Comeback Stage" contestants.

On 2018, The Voice of Germany was renewed for a ninth series which premiered on September 12, 2019.[3] On November 3, 2019, it was announced the tenth series which will premiere on 2020.[4] On April 5, 2013, premiered on Sat.1 the kids version of the show and have been played so far seven seasons. In 2019, The Voice Kids was renewed for an eighth series which will air in 2020.[5] On December 23, 2018, premiered on Sat.1 the seniors version of the show and have been played so far one season. The second season of The Voice Senior began airing on November 24, 2019.[6]


The series consists of three phases: a blind audition, a battle phase and live performance shows. Four judges/coaches, all noteworthy recording artists, choose teams of contestants through a blind audition process. Each judge has the length of the auditioner's performance (about one minute) to decide if he or she wants that singer on his or her team; if two or more judges want the same singer (as happens frequently), the singer has the final choice of coach.

Each team of singers is mentored and developed by its respective coach. In the second stage, called the battle phase, coaches have two of their team members battle against each other directly by singing the same song together, with the coach choosing which team member to advance from each of four individual "battles" into the first live round. Within that first live round, the surviving four acts from each team again compete head-to-head, with public votes determining one of two acts from each team that will advance to the final eight, while the coach chooses which of the remaining three acts comprises the other performer remaining on the team.

In the final phase, the remaining contestants (Final 32) compete against each other in live broadcasts. The television audience and the coaches have equal say 50/50 in deciding who moves on to the final 4 phase. With one team member remaining for each coach, the (final 4) contestants compete against each other in the finale with the outcome decided solely by public vote.

In Season 2, the battle format was extended into the live shows. The eight contestants in one team competed in battles until one finalist is left. The winner of these battle was selected by a 50%-mixture of a coach and televoting.

In Season 3, the live show battle format was abolished after it was criticized that popular contestants had to compete against each other. The number of live shows was reduced from six to four. The knockout round where contestants who succeeded from battle rounds compete for live shows was introduced in this season. It was first seen in the third season of The Voice US. The Cross-battle was also introduced in season 3 and was extended to season 4. In season 5, four contestants received the highest vote from the public advanced to the Live Finals regardless of what team they are from. But from the sixth season onwards, only one contestant from each team who received the highest vote out of their teams' top 3 was sent to the finals.

For ninth season, the show added a brand new phase of competition called The Voice: Comeback Stage by SEAT that was exclusive to It was shown for the first time in the fifteenth season of the American version. After failing to turn a chair in the blind auditions or eliminated from battles and sing offs, artists had the chance to be selected by fifth coach Nico Santos to become a member of his person team.[7] The two winners will compete in the semi-finals against the talents of the coaches Alice Merton, Rea Garvey, Sido and Mark Forster live on TV and so they can The Voice of Germany 2019 become.


Promotional photograph of the Coaches of The Voice of Germany (Seasons 1–2)

In April 2011, ProSieben announced its intention to bring an adaptation of The Voice of Holland to Germany. In July 2011, ProSieben began announcements of the coaches/judges for the series. First to sign on were Nena and Xavier Naidoo.[8] Rea Garvey, "Boss Burns" (Alec Völkel) and "Hoss Power" (Sascha Vollmer) joined in late August 2011.[9]

Stefan Gödde was announced as the first season's host.[10] Doris Golpashin was hosting the backstage special for the official website.[11]

Coaches and presenters[edit]


Coach Seasons
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
Michi & Smudo
Michael Patrick
     Featured as a full-time coach
     Featured as a part-time coach


Presenter Seasons
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
     Main presenter
     Backstage presenter

Coaches and finalists[edit]

     Third place
     Fourth/Fifth place

Winners are in bold, the finalists in the finale are in italicized font, and the eliminated artists are in small font.

Season Coaches and their finalists
1 Rea Garvey Nena Boss Burns & Hoss Power Xavier Naidoo
Michael Schulte
Jasmin Graf
Percival Duke
Benny Fiedler
Charles Simmons
Lena Sicks
Kim Sanders
Sharron Levy
Behnam Moghaddam
Yasmina Hunzinger
Nina Kutschera
Lisa Martine Weller
Ivy Quainoo
Ole Feddersen
Ramona Nerra
Bennie McMillan
C Jay
Sahar Haluzy
Max Giesinger
Mic Donet
Rino Galiano
Katja Friedenberg
Rüdiger Skoczowsky
Dominic Sanz
2 Nick Howard
Michael Heinemann
Bianca Böhme
Jenna Hoff
Karo Fruhner
Evi Lancora
Rayland Horton
Michelle Perera
Isabell Schmidt
Brigitte Lorenz
Eva Croissant
Menna Mulugeta
Aisata Blackman
Sami & Samira Badawi
Michel Schmied
James Borges
Rob Fowler
Raffa Shira Banggard
Steffen Reusch
Keye Katcher
Lida Martel
Christin Kieu
Tiffany Kirkland
Michael Lane
Freaky T
Gil Ofarim
Jesper Jürgens
Brandon Stone
Momo Djender
Iveta Mukuchyan
Marcel Gabriel
3 Samu Haber Nena Boss Burns & Hoss Power Max Herre
Chris Schummert
Judith van Hel
Yvonne Rüller
Romina Amann
Tesiree Priti
Nilima Chowdhury
Tiana Kruskic
Emily Intsiful
Thorunn Egilsdóttir
John Noville
Nader Rahy
Laura Kattan
Debbie Schippers
Caro Trischler
Tal Ofarim
Aalijah Tabatha Hahnemann
David Whitley
Anina Schibli
Andreas Kümmert
Peer Richter
Nico Gomez
Yasemin "Jazz" Akkar
Violeta Kokollari
Katharina Schoofs
4 Rea Garvey Michi Beck & Smudo Stefanie Kloss Samu Haber
Lina Arndt
Philipp Leon Altmeyer
Alex Hartung
Carlos Jerez
Charley Ann Schmutzler
Calvin Bynum
Stephanie Kurpisch
René Lugonic
Marion Campbell
Ben Dettinger
Björn Amadeus Kahl
Anna Liza Risse
Andrei Vesa
René Noçon
Katrin Ringling
Daniel Mehrsadeh
5 Rea Garvey Stefanie Kloss Michi Beck & Smudo Andreas Bourani
Denise Beiler
Mary Summer
Joshua Harfst
Isabel Ment
Dimi Rompos
Cheryl Vorsterman van Oijen
Jamie-Lee Kriewitz
Tobias Vorwerk
Matthias Nzola Zanquila
Ayke Witt
Tiffany Kemp
Michael Bauereiß
6 Samu Haber Yvonne Catterfeld Michi Beck & Smudo Andreas Bourani
Robin Resch
Stas Schurins
Boris Alexander Stein
Vera Tavares
Friedemann Petter
Marc Amacher
Robert Ildefonso
Yasmin Sidibe
Tay Schmedtmann
Lucie Fischer
Michael Caliman
7 Mark Forster Michi Beck & Smudo Yvonne Catterfeld Samu Haber
Benedikt Köstler
Michael Russ
Filiz Arslan
Anna Heimrath
Meike Hammerschmidt
Dzenan Buldic
BB Thomaz
Melvin Vardouniotis
Gregor Hägele
Natia Todua
Janina Beyerlein
Lara Samira Will
8 Michael Patrick Kelly Michi Beck & Smudo Yvonne Catterfeld Mark Forster
Samuel Rösch
Bernarda Brunovic
Matthias Nebel
Eros Atomus Isler
Coby Grant
Clifford Dwenger
Benjamin Dolic
Linda Alkhodor
James Smith Jr.
Jessica Schaffler
Rahel Maas
Diana Babalola
9 Mark Forster Alice Merton Sido Rea Garvey Nico Santos
Fidi Steinbeck
Claudia Emmanuela Santoso
Mariel Kirschall
Freschta Akbarzada
Larissa Pitzen
Erwin Kintop
Marita Hintz
Lucas Rieger
Celine Abeling

Coaches' advisors[edit]

From the first season until the fourth the Coaches' advisors was in the Battle rounds and from season sixth are in the Sing Offs.

Season Team Rea Team Nena Team BossHoss Team Xavier
1 Nerina Pallot Derek von Krogh Jan Löchel Michael Herberger
2 Andy Chatterley
3 Team Samu Team Nena Team BossHoss Team Max
Brix Derek von Krogh
John Andrews
Jan Löchel Sékou
4 Team Rea Team Michi & Smudo Team Stefanie Team Samu
Andy Chatterley Thomilla Alexander Freund Brix
5 Team Rea Team Stefanie Team Michi & Smudo Team Andreas
6 Team Samu Team Yvonne Team Michi & Smudo Team Andreas
Shawn Mendes Alicia Keys Robbie Williams Emeli Sandé
7 Team Mark Team Yvonne Team Michi & Smudo Team Samu
Rita Ora Demi Lovato Beth Ditto Jason Derulo
8 Team Michael Patrick Team Michi & Smudo Team Yvonne Team Mark
Olly Murs Jess Glynne Josh Groban Dua Lipa
9 Team Mark Team Alice Team Sido Team Rea
Natasha Bedingfield Ryan Tedder James Blunt Michael Schulte

Series overview[edit]

Colour key

Season Premiere Finale Winner Runner-up Third place Fourth place Fifth place Winning coach Presenters Coaches (chair's order) Online-Coach
1 2 3 4
1 November 24, 2011 February 10, 2012 Ivy Quainoo Kim Sanders Michael Schulte Max Giesinger No fifth finalist The BossHoss Stefan Gödde
Doris Golpashin[a]
Rea Nena BossHoss Xavier No Online-Coach
2 October 18, 2012 December 14, 2012 Nick Howard Isabell Schmidt Michael Lane James Borges Rea Garvey Thore Schölermann
Doris Golpashin[a]
3 October 17, 2013 December 20, 2013 Andreas Kümmert Chris Schummert Judith van Hel Debbie Schippers Max Herre Samu Max
4 October 9, 2014 December 12, 2014 Charley Ann Schmutzler Lina Arndt Andrei Vesa Marion Campbell Michi & Smudo Rea Michi & Smudo Stefanie Samu
5 October 15, 2015 December 17, 2015 Jamie-Lee Kriewitz Ayke Witt Tiffany Kemp Isabel Ment Thore Schölermann
Lena Gercke
Stefanie Michi & Smudo Andreas
6 October 20, 2016 December 18, 2016 Tay Schmedtmann Robin Resch Marc Amacher Boris A. Stein Andreas Bourani Samu Yvonne
7 October 19, 2017 December 17, 2017 Natia Todua Benedikt Köstler Anna Heimrath BB Thomaz Samu Haber Mark Michi & Smudo Yvonne Samu
8 October 18, 2018 December 16, 2018 Samuel Rösch Benjamin Dolic Jessica Schaffler Eros Atomus Isler Michael Patrick Kelly Michael Patrick Mark
9 September 12, 2019 November 10, 2019 Claudia E. Santoso Erwin Kintop Lucas Rieger Fidi Steinbeck Freschta Akbarzada Alice Merton Mark Alice Sido Rea Nico
  1. ^ a b Backstage presenter.

Season 1: 2011–2012[edit]

Season 1 premiered on ProSieben on 24 November 2011. RTL's successful talent show Das Supertalent was scheduled at the same time as The Voice of Germany.[12][13] While RTL achieved higher viewer figures with 5.83 million viewers (18.1% market share) compared to The Voice of Germany's 3.89 million viewers (12.4% market share), the ProSieben show was more popular amongst the 14–49 target group, with 3.06 million viewers (23.8% market share) compared to Das Supertalent's 2.99 million viewers (22.8% market share).[14] The following day, The Voice of Germany aired on Sat.1 for the first time.

On Sat.1, The Voice of Germany increased its viewers to 4.36 million (14.3% market share) and viewers in the 14–49 bracket remained almost the same at 3.05 million viewers (26.6% market share).[15] The show saw a significant drop in ratings during the live shows. The final was watched by 4.01 million viewers, a market share of 12.9%.[16]

Winner Ivy Quainoo debuted at No. 2 on the German Media Control charts with her debut single "Do You Like What You See", while the other three finalists also made it into the top 20.

Season 2: 2012[edit]

After a successful Season 1, Prosieben and Sat.1 decided to run another season in 2012.[17] The format of the show stayed the same and all four judges returned for season 2.[18] In June 2012, it was announced that Stefan Gödde would not return for Season 2, because of other projects. He was replaced by actor Thore Schölermann.[19]

Season 2 premiered on 18 October 2012 on Prosieben. It was the most popular program that day with 4.69 million viewers (15.5% market share) and 3.46 million viewers among the 14–49 target group (28.5% market share).[20] The program achieved record ratings the following day with 5.24 million viewers and a market share of 21.9%.[21]

The winner of the second season was Nick Howard with his song "Unbreakable". The song debuted No. 5 on the German Media Control charts.

Season 3: 2013[edit]

After the successful ratings in the blind auditions in Season 2, Prosieben and Sat.1 announced a third season in 2013. After major speculations it was announced in August 2013 that Xavier Naidoo and Rea Garvey would leave the show for other projects. They were replaced by Samu Haber and Max Herre. Nena and The BossHoss returned for their third season as coaches. Thore Schölermann returned for his second season as host.[22]

Season 3 began on 17 October 2013 on Prosieben. It was the most popular program that day with 4.03 million viewers (13.5% market share) and 2.73 million viewers among the 14–49 target group (24.1% market share). The rating was 660,000 fewer viewers than the series 2 launch.[23]

Season 4: 2014[edit]

On 18 March 2014, Alec Völkel and Sascha Vollmer of The BossHoss announced that they would no longer be coaches for the fourth season.[24] Five days later, Nena also announced her exit from the show.[25] On 27 March 2014, Michi Beck & Smudo of Die Fantastischen Vier was announced as The BossHoss' replacement.[26] On 3 April 2014, Samu Haber announced on Facebook that he would coach in the fourth season. On 6 May 2014, it was announced that Max Herre had left the show, but Rea Garvey returned after one season hiatus. On 3 July Silbermond frontwoman Stefanie Kloss' management announced that she would replace Nena on the jury.[27] This season was again hosted by Thore Schölermann and the backstage presenter was Doris Golpashin. The winner of the fourth season was Charley Ann Schmutzler from team Michi & Smudo with her song "Blue Heart".

Season 5: 2015[edit]

In early May 2015, Samu Haber announced his exit from the show.[28] He was replaced by Andreas Bourani. The other three coaches remained on the show.[29] The backstage presenter Doris Golpashin was replaced by Lena Gercke.[30] The winner of the fifth season was Jamie-Lee Kriewitz from team Micho & Smudo with her song "Ghost", which was also the German contribution to the Eurovision Song Contest 2016 a few months later.

Season 6: 2016[edit]

At the end of April 2016, it was announced that Rea Garvey would leave the show and Samu Haber would return.[31][32] On 14 June 2016, it was announced that Michi Beck & Smudo and Andreas Bourani would continue as coaches, whereas Stefanie Kloss was replaced by Yvonne Catterfeld.[33] On 15 September 2016, it was announced that the show would be broadcast on ProSieben on Thursdays and on Sat.1 on Sunday from 20 October 2016. The winner of the sixth season is Tay Schmedtmann from team Andreas.

Season 7: 2017[edit]

For the seventh season, Andreas Bourani was replaced by The Voice Kids coach Mark Forster. Yvonne Catterfeld, Samu Haber as well as Michi Beck and Smudo all returned.[34] Also hosts Thore Schölermann and Lena Gercke remained on the show. The season started on 19 October 2017 and ended on 17 December 2017. The winner is Natia Todua from team Samu. None of the finalists sang their original song this year.

Season 8: 2018[edit]

During the seventh season, it was announced that there would be an eighth season in 2018. Host Lena Gercke and Thore Schölermann remained. In May 2018, the management of Samu Haber confirmed that he would not be a coach for the eighth season.[35] He was replaced by Michael Patrick Kelly. Yvonne Catterfeld, Mark Forster and Michi Beck & Smudo all returned as coaches.[36] The Winner was Samuel Rösch from Michael Patrick Kelly's Team.

Season 9: 2019[edit]

The ninth season began on September 12, 2019.[3] The coaches are Mark Forster, Rea Garvey, Alice Merton and Sido.[37] For the first time in the show's history, the season will feature a fifth coach, Nico Santos, who selected contestants who did not turn a chair in the Blind Auditions or was eliminated from later rounds of the competition, to participate in Comeback Stage by SEAT.[38]


Critical reception[edit]

In the media, the casting show met some critical voices. In the selection of candidates is prefiltered, so that conspicuously many candidates look attractive or bring along moving stories.[39]

The contracts of the participants were also criticized. During the TV show, the candidates are usually prescribed which songs they have to sing. Even after the end of the show, they are bound to the Universal Music Group.[40] The financial terms up to and including the third album by the TV show were not negotiable.[41]


Season Time slot Episodes Premiered Ended TV season Viewers
(in millions)
Date Viewers
(in millions)
Date Viewers
(in millions)
One Thursdays 8:15 pm
Fridays 8:15 pm
17 November 24, 2011 3.89 February 10, 2012 4.01 2011–2012 4.16
Two 16 October 18, 2012 4.69 December 14, 2012 3.42 2012–2013 4.02
Three 17 October 17, 2013 4.03 December 20, 2013 3.60 2013–2014 3.67
Four 17 October 9, 2014 3.84 December 12, 2014 3.15 2014–2015 3.52
Five 17 October 15, 2015 3.81 December 17, 2015 2.92 2015–2016 3.27
Six Thursdays 8:15 pm
Sundays 8:15 pm
17 October 20, 2016 4.10 December 18, 2016 3.08 2016–2017 3.58
Seven 17 October 19, 2017 3.77 December 17, 2017 3.31 2017–2018 3.70
Eight 17 October 18, 2018 3.23 December 16, 2018 2.54 2018–2019 2.94
Nine 17 September 12, 2019 3.21 November 10, 2019 2.58 2019–2020 TBA


Awards and nominations received by The Voice of Germany
Year Award Category Result
2012 Goldene Kamera Best Reality Television Series Won
Deutscher Fernsehpreis Best Entertainment Show Won
Kress-Award TV Program Won
2015 Live-Entertainment-Award (LEA Award) Artist / Young Talent of the Year 2014 Nominated
2016 Deutscher Fernsehpreis Best entertainment primetime Nominated
Internationale Eyes & Ears Awards Best interaction campaign Nominated
Best On-Air Program Spot: Show & Entertainment Won
Best cross-media event campaign Nominated
2017 Bavarian TV Awards Best Entertainment Show Won
Internationale Eyes & Ears Awards Best special advertising form Nominated
2018 Deutscher Fernsehpreis Best Entertainment Show Won
Internationale Eyes & Ears Awards Best use of music Nominated


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  2. ^ Morabito, Andrea (28 February 2011). "Cee Lo Green, Adam Levine Named Coaches of 'The Voice'". Broadcasting & Cable. Retrieved 2 April 2011.
  3. ^ a b "THE VOICE OF GERMANY STARTET AM 12. SEPTEMBER AUF PROSIEBEN" (in German). 29 July 2019.
  4. ^ "NACH THE VOICE IST VOR THE VOICE!". 3 November 2019.
  5. ^ "WENN TRÄUME WAHR WERDEN (KÖNNEN)..." Sat.1. 21 April 2019.
  6. ^ "THE VOICE SENIOR: STAFFEL 2 STARTET AM 24. NOVEMBER IN SAT.1" (in German). 16 October 2019.
  7. ^ "«The Voice of Germany» wird um Online-Show ergänzt" (in German). 21 August 2019.
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  9. ^ Alexander, Krei (25 August 2011). ""The Voice of Germany": Die Coaches sind komplett". (in German). Retrieved 20 October 2011.
  10. ^ Krei, Alexander (20 July 2011). ""The Voice": ProSieben und Sat.1 wechseln sich ab". (in German). Retrieved 20 October 2011.
  11. ^ Weis, Manuel (12 October 2011). ""The Voice"-Backstagereporterin kommt aus Österreich". (in German). Retrieved 20 October 2011.
  12. ^ "Bohlens "Supertalent" gegen Nenas "The Voice": Zoff der Castingshows!". Bild (in German). 4 November 2011. Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  13. ^ ""The Voice" vs. "Das Supertalent": Das Castingshow-Duell des Jahres". Bild (in German). 23 November 2011. Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  14. ^ Weis, Manuel (25 November 2011). ""The Voice": Starke Quoten für starke Show". (in German). Retrieved 25 November 2011.
  15. ^ Niemeier, Timo (26 November 2011). ""The Voice" legt in Sat.1 sogar noch zu". (in German). Retrieved 26 November 2011.
  16. ^ Mantel, Uwe (11 February 2012). ""The Voice": Gutes Finale, doch unter Bestwerten". (in German). Retrieved 25 October 2012.
  17. ^ Krei, Alexander (31 January 2012). ""The Voice": ProSieben & Sat.1 planen zweite Staffel". (in German). Retrieved 25 October 2012.
  18. ^ Krei, Alexander (5 September 2012). "Zweite Staffel von 'The Voice' startet Mitte Oktober". (in German). Retrieved 25 October 2012.
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  20. ^ Mantel, Uwe (19 October 2012). "Grandioser Auftakt für "The Voice" und "Quizboxen"". (in German). Retrieved 25 October 2012.
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  23. ^ Mantel, Uwe (18 October 2013). ""The Voice" siegt trotz deutlichem Quotenrückgang". (in German). Retrieved 18 October 2013.
  24. ^ "The BossHoss verlässt "Voice of Germany"" (in German). 18 March 2014. Retrieved 25 March 2014.
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  26. ^ "Michi Beck und Smudo werden neue Juroren" (in German). 27 March 2014. Retrieved 29 March 2014.
  27. ^ "Nenas NachfolgerinDarum geht Silbermond-Steffi zu "The Voice"" (in German). 4 July 2014. Retrieved 5 July 2014.
  28. ^ ""Nennt mich faul, aber ...""The Voice"-Schock: Juror Samu Haber steigt aus" (in German). 5 May 2015. Retrieved 5 May 2015.
  29. ^ "Echo-Gewinner Andreas Bourani wird "Voice"-Coach" (in German). 28 May 2015. Retrieved 30 May 2015.
  30. ^ "ProSieben holt Lena Gercke für Primetime-Shows" (in German). 10 June 2015. Retrieved 11 June 2015.
  31. ^ "+++ VIP-News +++Rea Garvey verlässt "The Voice of Germany" – Samu Haber kommt" (in German). 30 April 2016. Retrieved 30 April 2016.
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  33. ^ "ALLE STÜHLE SIND BESETZT!" (in German). 15 June 2016. Retrieved 16 June 2016.
  34. ^ "Jury-Wechsel bei "The Voice"" (in German). 20 June 2017. Retrieved 21 June 2017.
  35. ^ "Schade, schade. Samu Haber macht "The Voice of Germany"-Pause" (in German). 19 May 2018. Retrieved 21 May 2018.
  36. ^ ""The Voice of Germany" komplettiert die Coaches mit Michael Patrick Kelly" (in German). 21 June 2018. Retrieved 21 June 2018.
  37. ^ ""THE VOICE OF GERMANY": DAS SIND DIE NEUEN COACHES" (in German). 26 May 2019.
  38. ^ "The Voice of Germany - The Voice: Comeback Stage by SEAT mit Nico Santos". (in German). 21 August 2019. Retrieved 25 August 2019.
  39. ^ "Unterhaltsam und manchmal zu perfekt". Berliner Zeitung. 26 October 2012.
  40. ^ "Ex-"The Voice"-Kandidat Jesper: "Ich musste mich übergeben vor Scham"". Der Spiegel. 15 December 2012.
  41. ^ ""The Voice": Das steht in den Knebel-Verträgen der Teilnehmer". 2 November 2016.

External links[edit]