Live TV Central; El Salvador; TV Stations from El Salvador TVX . Megavisión Canal 21 . Megavisión Canal 19 . Canal 21 . Canal 12 . Agape TV Canal 8 . Shekina TV . Canal 33 . Canal 27 . CC TV . Canal 15 . TVCA 39 . TV Oriental Canal 23 ... Relief. Relief in El Salvador is dominated by the central highlands, consisting largely of a west-east line of volcanoes (some of which are still active) crossing the centre of the country. This volcanic range includes 20 cones, from the westernmost Izalco Volcano (6,447 feet [1,965 metres]), through those of San Salvador (6,430 feet [1,960 metres]) and San Miguel (6,988 feet [2,130 metres ... LÄTT LIV El Salvador; LÄTT LIV Swedish for 'easy life' – a growing chain of variety stores born in Asia. We cherish simple, easy Scandinavian lifestyle. LÄTT LIV originated from Sweden is a Scandinavian inspired lifestyle brand. With the concept of “Scandinavian inspired lifestyle”, it has grown into a globally well-known chain-store ... •También el Liv-A es un producto que aumenta el flujo de orina. El Diente de León y el Perejil (Liv-A) actúan como antiespasmódico y analgésico gracias a que su perfil nutricional nos muestra una dosis diaria de sodio orgánico (202 mg.). El Salvador, view of Playa Las Flores in El Cuco. 3 years ago 'Capture Sam' 29nov17-- PMM , I did not know, thanks. From our host's web page : Vista Las Olas Surf Resort is located right next to world class point-break “Las Flores”, this is the best surfing spot in all of the eastern part of El Salvador a region known as “The Wild East” .___ Punta Roca, El Salvador’s most famous surfing spot happens to be one of the best right point breaks in the world, yet it is side-lined compared to lesser swells in Costa Rica and elsewhere. With first-rate universities, museums and galleries, a vibrant bar and live-music scene, and an array of progressive NGOs, both local and international ... LATT LIV El Salvador. Teléfono. 2527-4241. Horarios. Lunes a sábado: 9:00 am a 8:00 pm. Domingo: 9:00 a.m. a 7:00 p.m. Ubicación. Séptima etapa, primer nivel local #213 P. Promociones. Ver todas las promociones ¡Mantente al tanto de las mejores promociones y experiencias en Metrocentro! Conoce Metrocentro; Nuestras Tiendas; Centro Comercial Plaza Mundo,5a Etapa Local-088-089. Soyapango, San Salvador, El Salvador Metrocentro Mall Centro Comercial Metrocentro, 7a Etapa Local213-p. San Salvador, El Salvador. La Gran Via. Ubicación Local 104 Edificio 14 La Gran Via, San Salvador, El Salvador For men's bikes and gear please visit: Gear . Rider Gear. Arm & Leg Warmers/Coolers; Baselayer; Bibs, Shorts & Tights El Salvador has lifted stay at home orders, and resumed some transportation options and business operations. Visit the Embassy's COVID-19 page for more information on COVID-19 in El Salvador. Country Summary: Violent crime, such as murder, assault, rape, and armed robbery, is common. Gang activity, such as extortion, violent street crime, and ...
Vi er vitner til at 3 land, og over 100 millioner mennesker, skal sultes ut med "maksimalt press" til de kneler for overmakten.
John Bolton legger ingen fingre imellom, og overrasker absolutt ingen som har fulgt med:
sweeping sanctions on Venezuela  would result in a successful uprising. The revolution is on.
Det er en storstilt oppvisning i nasjonaløkonomisk slakt.
Tre land skal ikke lenger eksportere eller ha inntekter, har Washington bestemt. EU og Norge strammer strupetaket med sine egne sanksjoner.
Vi nyter full-spektrum dominans i alle kategorier: Militært, teknologisk og økonomisk. Alle våre krefter er mobilisert mot 3 mikro-økonomier.
Det er allikevel en langsom prosess. Det er tross alt mange mennesker som skal sultes ut før de gjør som vi vil, og tre nye land kan forvandles til lydige klientstater.
I Venezuela har 2 kuppforsøk mislyktes siden 2002, men Imperiet er tålmodig. Nå presses Caracas med "kanonbåt diplomati", cybersabotasje og militære utposter langs grensen, mens deres gullreserver og andre nasjonaleiendommer blir ranet for å finansiere destabiliseringen av deres eget land.
I Syria har 2 Nato-land tatt fast grep om en tredel av territoriet, som omfatter oljeproduksjon og store deler av kornproduksjonen, og holder samtidig liv i Vestens gamle kuppmaker-favoritter: FSA
mens Israel gis frie tøyler til å bombe ruinene av det som engang var en fungerende stat.
Norge og EU presser på med sanksjoner. Ikke bare har vi fostret til krig, nå skal vi forhindre at de gjenreiser landet sitt. De skal tvinges til å bo i krigsruinene vi har lagt igjen.
Aftenposten feirer fremgangen: https://www.aftenposten.no/verden/i/jdRQxz/syrias-valuta-raser-folk-har-ikke-lenger-raad-til-aa-kjoepe-mat-og-medisiner
Før eller siden blir folket desperate nok til å gjøre opprør mot sine egne. Det er det som er planen. Det er det vi venter på.
Våre favoritter sitter allerede klare i kulissene, som de alltid gjør.
Prosessen er brutal og mange vil lide og dø. Derfor må gamle propagandaviser spilles på nytt:
"Det handler om demokrati og menneskerettigheter. Vi må hjelpe dem bli kvitt et korrupt og voldelig regime."
Etter 20 år er løgnene utslitt.
Da kleptokraten Karzai forfalsket over 1 Millioner stemmesedler for å vinne valget i 2010 ble han fortsatt hyllet som "demokratiets mann" i norsk presse.
Da den samme Karzai sendte sin familie for å plyndre 1 milliard dollar fra den nasjonale Banken i Kabul var det ikke snakk om å fjerne det korrupte regimet hans.
Han var tross alt "vår" korrupte kleptokrat. Da satt han trygt.
Når det irakiske regimet plaffer ned demonstranter i hopetall er det aldri snakk om sanksjoner eller regimeskifte.
De er "våre menn".
Da flåter av B-52 bombefly blåste vekk afghanske jordhytter i "Operation Iron Tempest" i 2017 var menneskerettigher aldri et tema.
Da cia opprettet dødsskvadroner for å terrorisere den okkuperte befolkningen var det ikke en norsk protest å spore. Våre soldater stod skulder ved skulder med morderne, for "å trygge demokratiet."
Det kaltes "The Salvadoran Option," inspirert av "suksessen" i El Salvador på 80-tallet: https://www.theguardian.com/world/2013/ma06/el-salvador-iraq-police-squads-washington
Voldsorgien ga resultater, og den blodige prosessen ble gjentatt i Afghanistan: https://www.hrw.org/news/2019/10/31/afghanistan-cia-backed-forces-commit-atrocities#
Og når "våre terrorister" har utspilt sin rolle så dreper vi dem også. Shia-styrkene i PMU var våre allierte i kampen mot IS. Vi bombet dem til seier etter seier. Nå dreper vi dem også.
Hvis vi dreper mange nok vil de som overlever godta hva som helst. Det er der Irak er i dag. Deres nye statsminister ble "godtatt" av cia i mai, og hans første handling var å bønnfalle USA om å beholde sine tropper i landet.
Det er sånn vi vil ha dem. På knærne og hjelpeløse, og tryglende om å bli passet på av "våre soldater".
Da har Imperiet sikret seg enda en klientstat, og ingen trenger lure på hvor makten sitter.
I 2020 er dette Norges hovedbidrag i verden. Vi står med overmakten mot 3 stater som skal tuktes.
Det bør markeres i fremtidige 17.mai tog:
Hurra for Norge og de millioner av mennesker vi har sultet til lydighet det siste året. Med makt skal Imperiet vokse, og vi nordmenn kan feire vårt lille men blodige bidrag.
Heldigvis slipper det store flertall av nordmenn å høre om faenskapen vi er med på. Vi får leve i NRKs trivelige propagandaboble hvor Norge bare hjelper uland.
Enda en jente fra Iran eller Syria vil sikkert vinne fredsprisen og andre humanitære priser, og vips er det greit at vi drepte noen hundretusen av hennes landsmenn for et regime vi foretrekker.
Men propagandabobla er kun trygg så lenge vi slipper unna informasjon fra folk som Assange. Han spolerte altfor mange medialøgner til å kunne gå fri.
Derfor krevde Imperiet hans frihet, og fikk den, og Norge godtok det, i stillhet. Hurra for 17.mai.
People always complain that there are too many people performing in English at ESC, so I have decided to look at how frequently we hear other languages in Eurovision and how well they do. I'll go over the first time that each language was performed at Eurovision, the first time said language has won (and any subsequent times) as well as the most recent time said language has been performed in. They are listed in the order that they first were performed at Eurovision. I have decided to exclude dialects such as Viennese and Vorarlbergish. Let's begin! Dutch:
Dutch was the first ever language performed in at Eurovision when Jetty Paerl from The Netherlands opened up in Lugano, Switzerland in 1956 with De Vogels Van Holland
. The first song performed in Dutch won in 1957 when Corry Brokken performed Net Als Toen
and a Dutch song has won Eurovision three times in total (1957, 1959, and 1969). The most recent entry in Dutch was in 2010 when Sienke performed Ik ben verliefd (Sha-la-lie)
, which failed to qualify. German:
German also debuted in 1956 with Swiss singer Lys Assia performing Das alte Karussell
. The first song performed in German to win was Merci, Chérie
(despite the French title, the song is sung in German), performed by Austrian singer Udo Jürgens in 1966 and a song sung in German has won twice (1966 and 1982) by two countries. German was last performed at Eurovision in 2012 by Austrian group Trackshittaz with Woki Mit Deim Popo.
which failed to qualify. French:
French debuted in 1956 by Fud Leclerc representing Belgium with the song Messieurs Les Noyés De La Seine
. French was the first language to win a song at Eurovision when Lys Assia performed Refrain
as the the second Swiss song (each country sent two performances in 1956). There have been French songs that have won 14 times(1956, 1958, 1960, 1961, 1962, 1965, 1969, 1971, 1972, 1973, 1977, 1983, 1986, and 1988) by five countries. The most recent song to be perfomed in French was in 2018 when French artist Madame Monsieur performed Mercy
which came in 13th place. Italian:
Italian debuted in 1956 with Franca Raimondi's performance of Aprite Le Finestre
, which came in 6th place. The first song sung in Italian to win Eurovision was in 1964 with Gigliola Cinquetti performing Non Ho L'étà
and two songs performed in Italian have won (1964, 1990) both performed by Italians. The most recent song to be sung in Italian was in 2018 with Non Mi Avete Fatto Niente
performed by Ermal Meta & Fabrizio Moro, which came in 5th place. English:
English, which now dominates at Eurovision, did not appear until the second Eurovision contest in 1957 in Frankfurt when Patricia Berdin performed All
, which came in 7th place. An English song would not win until 1967 with Sandie Shaw singing Puppet On A String
. Since then, a song performed in English has won 31 times (1967, 1969, 1970, 1974, 1975, 1976, 1980, 1981, 1987, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1996, 1997, 1999, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016, 2018) by 17 different countries. The most recent song to be performed in English at Eurovision was in 2018 by Netta Barzilai with Toy
, which came in 1st place. Spanish:
Spanish made a brief debut when German performer Margot Hielscher sang a few lines of Spanish in 1957 in her song Telefon, Telefon
, which tied for 4th place. The first true performance in Spanish came in 1961 when Conchita Bautista performed Estando Contigo
, which came in 9th place. The first song sung in Spanish to win was in 1968 when Massiel sang La La La
. A song sung in Spanish has won twice (1968 and 1969). The last song to ber performed in Spanish was in 2018 when Amaia y Alfred performed Tu Canción
, which came in 23rd place. Danish:
Danish made its debut in 1957 when Birthe Wilke & Gustav Winckler sang Skibet Skal Sejle I Nat
, which came in 3rd place. The only sang to be sung in Danish that won was in 1963, when Grethe & Jørgen Ingmann sang Dansevise
. The last song to be performed in Danish was in 1997 when Kølig Kaj sang Stemmen I Mit Liv
, which came in 9th place. Swedish:
Swedish made it's debut a year after Danish in 1958 in Hilversum, The Netherlands when Alice Babs sang Lilla Stjärna
, which came in 4th place. The first song sung in Swedish to win was in 1984 when Herrey's sang Diggi-loo Diggy-ley
. Two songs sang in Swedish have won Eurovision (1984, 1991), both by Swedish artists. The most recent song to be sung in Swedish was in 2012 when Finnish artist Pernilla sang När Jag Blundar
, which unfortunately failed to qualify. Luxembourgish:
Despite performing 4 songs at Eurovision in 3 years, Luxembourg did not send a song in Luxembourgish until 1960, when Camillo Felgen sang So Laang We's Du Do Bast
. The only song to win in Luxembourgish was in 1961 when Jean-Claude Pascal sang Nous Les Amoureux
. The last time a song was performed in Luxembourgish (as far as I can tell) was in 1993, when Modern Times sang Donne-moi Une Chance
in both French and Luxembourgish, which came in 20th place. To be honest, I didn't even know Luxembourgish was its own language. Norwegian:
Norwegian made its Eurovision debut in 1960 when Nora Brockstedt sang Voi-Voi
. The first song to sung in Norwegian to win Eurovision was in 1985 when Bobbysocks sang La Det Swinge
. Two songs have won when sung in Norwegian (1985 and 1995) all by Norwegian performers. The most recent song to be performed in Norwegian was in 2006 when Christine Guldbrandsen sang Alvedansen
, which came in 14th place. Sami:
Sami also made its debut in 1960, as Nora Brockstet's song Voi Voi
was titled in Sami and had a handful of Sami lines. Sami found a full verse in 1980, when Norwegian act Sverre Kjellsberg & Mattis Hætta performed Sámiid Ædnan
which featured a verse in Sami. This song finished in 16th place. As far as I can tell, no other songs have featured any Sami, although several artists with Sami heritage have performed. Finnish:
The first song to be performed in Finnish came in 1961 when Laila Kinnunen sang Valoa Ikkunassa
, which came in 10th place. No song performed in Finnish has ever won at Eurovision. The most recent song to be performed in Finnish was in 2015 when Pertti Kurikan Nimipäivät sang Aina Mun Pitää
, which failed to qualify. Serbian:
Serbian also debuted in 1961 when Yugoslavian artist Ljiljana Petrovic performed Neke Davne Zvezde
, which came in 8th place. The only song performed in Serbian to win was in 2007 when Marija Šerifović performed Molitva
. The most recent song to be performed in Serbian was in 2018 when Sanja Ilić & Balkanika performed Nova Deca
, which came in 19th place. Croatian:
Croatian also made its debut in 1963 when Yugoslavian artist Vice Vukov sang Brodovi
, which finished in 1th place. The only song sung in Croatian to win Eurovision was in 1989 when Yugoslavian artist Riva sang Rock Me
. The most recent song to be performed in Croatian was in 2013 when Klapa s mora sang Mižerja
, which failed to qualify. Portuguese:
Portuguese made its debut at Eurovision in 1964 when António Calvário sang [Oração
](António Calvário - "Oração), which came in 13th place. The only Portuguese song to win Eurovision was in 2017 when Salvador Sobral sang Amar Pelos Dois
. The most recent song to be performed in Portuguese was in 2018 when Cláudia Pascoal sang O Jardim
, which finished in 26th place. Bosnian:
Bosnian debuted in 1964 with Yugoslavian singer Sabahudin Kurt singing Zivot Je Sklopio Krug
and finished in 13th place. No song sung in Bosnian has ever won Eurovision. The most recent song to be performed in Bosnian was in 2018 when Dalal & Deen feat. Ana Rucner & Jala sang Ljubav Je
, which failed to qualify. Slovene:
Slovene debuted in 1966 with Yugoslavian singer Berta Ambroz singing Brez Besed
, which came in 7th place. No song performed in Slovene has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Slovene performance was in 2018 with Lea Sirk singing Hvala, ne!
, which came in 22nd place. Russian:
Russian made its debut in 1969 when Yugoslavian group Ivan & M's sang a Russian line in Pozdrav Svijetu
, which came in 13th place. the first song sang entirely in Russian came in 1994, with Russia's debut in Eurovision, when Youddiph sang Vechni Stranik
which came in 9th place. No song sang in Russian has ever won Eurovision. The most recent song to be sung in Russian was in 2009, when Anastasia Prikhodko sang Mamo
, which came in 11th place. Maltese:
Maltese made its debut in 1971 when Joe Grech sang Marija L-Maltija
which came in 18th place. No song sung in Maltese has ever won Eurovision. Due to poor performances, Malta has only sung in Maltese a few times, most recent a few lines in 2000, when Claudette Pace sang a few lines of Maltese in Desire
, which came in 8th place. Irish:
Irish made its only Eurovision in 1972 when Sandie Jones sang Ceol On Ghrá
, which finished in 15th place. Hebrew:
Hebrew made it's Eurovision debut in 1973 when Ilanit sang Ey-Sham
, which finished in 4th place. The first song sung in Hebrew was in 1978 when Izhar Cohen and the Alphabeta sang Abanibi
. Hebrew songs have won Eurovision 3 times (1978, 1979, 1998), all performed by Israeli artists. The most recent song to be sung in Hebrew was in 2014 when Mei Finegold sang Same Heart
, which failed to qualify. Greek:
Greek made its debut at Eurovision in 1974 when Marinella sang Krassi, Thalassa Ke T'agori Mou
, which came in 11th place. A Greek song has never won Eurovision. The most recent song performed in Greek was in 2018, when Yianna Terzi sang Oniro Mou
, which failed to qualify. Turkish:
Turkish made its debut in 1975 when Semiha Yanki sang Seninle Bir Dakika
, which came in 19th place. No song sung in Turkish song has ever won Eurovision. The last song to be performed in Turkish was in 2008 when Mor ve Ötesi performed Deli
, which came in 7th place. Arabic:
Arabic made its debut at Eurovision in 1980 when Samira Bensaïd performed Bitakat Hob
, which came in 18th place.
This is the only instance of a song being sung in Arabic in Eurovision that I could find
In 2009 Noa & Mira Awad sang There Must be a Better Way
which was sung in Hebrew, Arabic, and English. Then in 2012, Sofia Marinova said the Arabic phrase "ya habibi" which translates to "my beloved" in Love Unlimited. Tunisia was supposed to compete in 1977 but withdrew from the contest for unknown reasons. Montenegrin:
Montenegrin made its Eurovision debut in 1983 when Yugoslavian performer Danijel sang Dzuli
. No song sang in Montenegrin has ever won Eurovision. The most recent song to be sung in Montenegrin was in 2018 when Vanja Radovanović sang Inje
, which failed to qualify. Icelandic:
Icelandic made its debut in 1986 when Icy sang Gleðibankinn
, which came in 16th place. No Icelandic song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent song to feature Icelandic was in 2018 when Danish singer Rasmussen sang a line of Icelandic in Higher Ground
, which finished in 9th place. The last song to properly featured Icelandic was in 2013 when Eythor Ingi performed Ég Á Líf
, which came in 17th place. Romansh:
Romansch was performed once in 1989 when Furbaz sang Viver Senza Tei
, which came in 13th place. Neapolitan:
Italy has sent the only Neapolitan song in 1991, when Peppino di Capri sang Comme E' Ddoce 'o Mare
, which came in 7th place. I have included this as Neapolitan is considered a distinct language from Italian, much like Croatian, Serbian, Montenegrin, and Bosnian are. Antillean Creole:
In 1992, France sent Martiniquais artist Kali with his song Monté La Riviè
, which finished in 8th place. Corsican:
In 1993, French artist Patrick Fiori performed Mama Corsica
, which contained a couple verses of Corsican. This song finished in 4th place. Later, in 2011, Amaury Vassili would sing Sognu
in Corsican and finish in 15th place. Estonian:
Estonian made its Eurovision debut in 1994 when Silvi Vrait performed Nagu Merelaine
, which finished in 24th place. No song sung in Estonian has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Estonian song was in 2013 when Birgit sang Et Uus Saaks Alguse
, which finished in 20th place. Romanian:
Another 1994 debut, Dan Bittman sang Dincolo De Nori
, which came in 21st place. No Romanian song has ever won Eurovision. The last Romanian song was in 2015 when Voltaj sang De La Capăt
, which came in 15th place. Slovak:
Another 1994 debut, Martin Durinda and Tublatanka performed Nekovecná Piesen
, which came in 19th place. No song sung in Slovak has ever won Eurovision. The last Slovak performance was in 2010 when Kristina Pelakova sang Horehronie
, which failed to qualify (despite being magical). Lithuanian:
Another 1994 debut, Ovidijus Vyšniauskas performed Lopšinė mylimai
, which came in last place. There has never been a Lithuanian winner. The most recent Lithuanian song was sung in 2018 when SKAMP performed You Got Style
, which featured a verse in Lithuanian. Hungarian:
Another 1994 debut, Friderika Bayer performed Kinek Mondjam El Vétkeimet
which came in 4th place. No Hungarian song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Hungarian song was in 2018 when AWS sang Viszlát Nyár
, which came in 21st place. Polish:
The final 1994 debut, Edyta Górniak sang To Nie Ja!
, which came in 2nd place. No Polish song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Polish song was in 2014 when Donatan & Cleo performed My Słowianie
, which came in 14th place. Ancient GreeK:
Greece sent a song with featured a few lyrics in Ancient Greek in 1995, when Elina Constantopoulou sang Pia Prosefhi
which is pretty cool. This song placed 12th. Breton:
In 1996, Dan Ar Braz et l'Héritage des Celtes performed Diwanit Bugale
in Breton. The song finished in 19th place. Macedonian:
In 1998, the Former Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia debuted at Eurovision when Vlado Janevski sang Ne Zori, Zoro
, which placed 19th. No Macedonian song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Macedonian song was in 2016 when Kaliopi sang Dona
, which failed to qualify. Imaginary Languages:
In 2003, Belgian group Urba Trad performed in a language that they made up in Sanomi
, prompting Terry Wogan to state "They've got 4 languages in Belgium and they're singing in an imaginary one, the very essence of the Euro." This would finish in 2nd place. Not to be outdone by those waffle eaters down south, the Dutch group Treble sent their own imaginary language song in 2006 when they performed Amambanda
, which failed to qualify. Pissed that the Swamp Germans were trying to steal their thunder, Belgian group Ishtar performed O Julissi
, which also failed to qualify. Realizing that these songs were no longer popular, both countries decided to stop sending songs in made up languages. Latvian:
Latvian has only been performed at Eurovision once in 2004 when Fomins & Kleins performed Dziesma Par Laimi
, which failed to qualify. Catalan:
Catalan made its Eurovision debut alongside Andorra in 2004 when Marta Roure performed Jugarem a Estimar-nos
, which failed to qualify. Andorra's final performance at Eurovision in 2009 marked the end of Catalan in Eurovision when Susanne Georgi sang La Teva Decisió (Get A Life)
which also failed to qualify. Ukrainian:
Ukrainian made its Eurovision debut in 2004 when Ruslana won Eurovision with Wild Dances
, which is the only Ukranian song to win Eurovision. The only other song to feature Ukrainian was in 2005 when Greenjolly sang Razom Nas Bahato
, which finished in 19th place. Võro:
This language found in Southern Estonia was performed at Eurovision in 2004 when Neiokõsõ performed Tii
. The song failed to qualify. American Sign Language:
In 2005, Latvian performers Walter & Kazha sang The War Is Not Over
and two minutes into the song they began to sign the lyrics of their song in ASL.
This song failed to qualify
The Song finished 5th place , and was pretty cool. Albanian:
Albanian made its ESC debut in 2006 when Luiz Ejlli sang Zjarr E Ftohtë
, which failed to qualify. No Albanian song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Albanian song was in 2018 when Eugent Bushpepa sang [Mall
), which came in 11th place. Albania has confirmed that their 2019 song will also be in Albanian. Bulgarian:
Bulgarian made its ESC debut in 2007 when Elitsa Todorova & Stoyan Yankulov sang Water
, which came in 5th place. No Bulgarian song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Bulgarian song was in 2016 when Poli Genova performed If Love Was a Crime
, which came in 4th place. Czech:
The only Czech song came in 2007, when Kabát performed Malá Dáma
, which failed to qualify. Armenian:
Armenian made its ESC debut in 2007 as well when Hayko sang Anytime You Need
, where the last verse was sang in Armenian. No Armenian song has ever won Eurovision. The most recent Armenian song was in 2018 when Sevak Khanagyan sang Qami
, which failed to qualify. Romani:
In 2009, Gipsy.cz sang a verse of Romani in their song Aven Romale
. This song failed to qualify. Later, in 2013, Former Former Yugoslav Republic of Macedonia artists Esma & Lozano sang a chorus of Romani in Pred Da Se Razdeni
, which also failed to qualify. Swahili:
In 2011, the chorus of Stella Mwangi's song Haba Haba
was sung in Swahili. This song failed to qualify. Udmurt:
In 2012, Buranovskiye Babushki took second place singing Party For Everybody
. The grandmas are the only act to ever sing in Udmurt. Azerbaijani:
The only instance of Azerbaijani was in 2012 when Bulgarian singer Sofi Marinova sang a couple of lines of it in Love Unlimited
. She was unfortunately robbed by Eric Saade knock-off Tooji. Georgian:
Georgian made its debut at ESC when Anri Jokhadze sang I'm a Joker
which failed to qualify. The only other song sung in Georgian was in 2018 when Ethno-Jazz Band Iriao performed For You
, which also failed to qualify. Crimean Tartar:
In 2016, Jamala won with her song 1944
in which the chorus is sung in Crimean Tartar. This is the only rime that Crimean Tartar has been sung at Eurovision. Belorussian:
Belorussian made its only ESC appearance in 2017 when Naviband performed Historyja Majho Zyccia
, which came in 17th place. Sanskrit:
In 2017, David Tennant body double, Francesco Gabbani, sang a few lines of Sanskrit in Occidentali's Karma
, which finished in 6th place. Japanese:
In 2018, Netta sang a couple lines of Japanese in her winning song Toy
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