The Eurovision Song Contest will have us glued to our sofa on Saturday night as the wonderful and wacky singing competition returns for another year.
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We have our hopes pinned on singer and TikTok star Sam Ryder, who will be representing the UK with his song Space Man - and if he does manage to clinch the top spot, it will mark the sixth win for the United Kingdom since the competition started 66 years ago. Ahead of tonight's nail-biting finale, take a look at all of the Eurovision Song Contest's previous winners here...
WATCH: All the UK's previous Eurovision contestants
2022 - Ukraine
Ukrainian band Kalush Orchestra became the 2022 winners after climbing to the top of the leaderboard after the public vote. In a huge surprise, the UK came second in the competition - the closest they've come in years.
2021 - Italy
After a year off due to the coronavirus pandemic, Måneskin, representing Italy, won the 2021 Eurovision song contest. Their entry, Zitti e buoni, scored 524 points in the grand final, while the UK got zero.
2019 – Netherlands
Duncan Laurence won the 2019 Eurovision song contest with Arcade.
2018 – Israel
Not only did Toy by Netta mark the fourth win for the country that is hosting this year's Eurovision, but it reached the top of the charts in Israel.
2017 – Portugal
Portugal won for the first time ever with Salvador Sobral's heart-rendering Amar Pelos Dois (Love For Both).
2016 – Ukraine
Ukraine won for a second time with Jamala's song 1944.
2015 – Sweden
Måns Zelmerlöw won the 2019 Eurovision song contest with Heroes.
2014 – Austria
The unforgettable Conchita Wurst won the 2014 contest with Rise Like a Phoenix.
Conchita Wurst won the contest for Austria in 2014
2013 – Denmark
Only Teardrops by Emmelie de Forest secured another win for Denmark.
2012 – Sweden
Loreen secured yet another victory for Sweden with club classic Euphoria.
2011 – Azerbaijan
Ell & Nikki's Running Scared secured a win for Azerbaijan in 2011.
2010 – Germany
Lena won the maximum 12 points nine times, making her the winner of 2010's show with her hit song Satellite.
2009 – Norway
Alexander Rybak's song Fairytale was awarded a whopping 387 out of a possible 492 points.
2008 – Russia
Dima Bilan secured the first win for Russia with Believe.
2007 – Serbia
Astonishingly, in Serbia's first year as part of the competition, they won with Marija Šerifović's Molitva (Prayer).
2006 – Finland
Lordi became the first heavy metal band to win Eurovision with Hard Rock Hallelujah.
2005 – Greece
Helena Paparizou won the 2005 Eurovision song contest with My Number One.
2004 – Ukraine
Ukraine's first victory came from Ruslana with Wild Dances which was used as part of the soundtrack Grand Theft Auto IV in 2008.
2003 – Turkey
Sertab Erener won the 2003 Eurovision song contest for Turkey for the first time with Everyway That I Can.
2002 – Latvia
Marie N secured a win for Latvia after performing I Wanna.
2001 – Estonia
Estonia won for the first time with Tanel Padar and Dave Benton who teamed up with hip-hop duo 2XL.
2000 – Denmark
Fly on the Wings of Love by The Olsen Brothers was the winning song in 2000 and marked another win for Denmark.
1999 – Sweden
Charlotte Nillson secured another win for Sweden with Take Me To Your Heaven.
1998 – Israel
Israel won in 1997 with Dana International's Diva. It marked the last year that entrants were required to perform in their national language.
1997 – The United Kingdom
Katrina & The Waves became the UK's fifth win with Love Shine a Light.
1996 – Ireland
Ireland managed to win for a sixth time with Eimear Quinn's The Voice.
1995 – Norway
Nocturne by Secret Garden marked a second win for Norway.
1994 – Ireland
Incredibly, Ireland won for the third consecutive year with Paul Harrington and Charlie McGettigan who performed Rock 'n' Roll Kids.
1993 – Ireland
Ireland's winning streak continued with Niamh Kavanagh's In Your Eyes.
1992 – Ireland
Ireland scored top marks yet again thanks to Linda Martin's Why Me? which was actually composed by two-time winner Johnny Logan.
Johnny Logan and Linda Martins secured Ireland's third win
1991 – Sweden
Sweden scored top marks yet again thanks to Carola with Fångad av en Stormvind (Captured by a Storm Wind).
1990 – Italy
Italy's second triumph came in 1990 with Toto Cutugno who sang Insieme: 1992.
1989 – Yugoslavia
Riva's Rock Me took top spot the first and - last time - Yugoslavia competed in Eurovision.
1988 – Switzerland
The iconic Céline Dion stole the show with Ne Partez Pas Sans Moi (Don't Leave Without Me).
1987 – Ireland
Johnny Logan bagged a second win for himself and a third for Ireland with Hold Me Now.
1986 – Belgium
Sandra Kim won Belgium's first and only title with J'aime la Vie (I Love Life).
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Norway's first victory was secured by Boddysocks! who performed La Det Swinge (Let it Swing).
1984 – Sweden
Sweden clinched another win in 1984, with Herreys' Diggi-Loo Diggi-Ley.
1983 – Luxembourg
Corinne Hermès Si la Vie est Cadeau (If Like is a Gift) became the fifth win for Luxembourg.
1982 – Germany
Nicole bagged Germany's first Eurovision win with Ein Bißchen Frieden (A Little Peace).
1981 – The United Kingdom
Bucks Fizz secured a third win for the UK with their performance of Makin Your Mind Up.
Bucks Fizz won for the UK in 1981
1980 – Ireland
Johnny Logan's What's Another Year not only won Eurovision but became a UK number one.
1979 – Israel
As host of the competition, they did it again with Gali Atari and Milk and Honey's Hallelujah.
1978 – Israel
Izhar Cohen and the Alphabeta clinched Israel's first Eurovision victory with A-Ba-Ni-Bi
1977 – France
Maria Myriam's L'oiseau et L'Enfant (The Bird and the Child) secured yet another win for France in 1997
1976 – The United Kingdom
The UK won again in 1976 with Brotherhood of Man's Save Your Kisses for Me, which eceived the maximum 12 points from seven countries.
1975 – Netherlands
Ding-a-Dong by Teach-In marks the Netherland's most recent Eurovision victory.
1974 – Sweden
Although it wasn't ABBA's first entry into the competition, the pop group clinched the 1974 victory with Waterloo, which went on to soar to number one in several countries, including the UK.
ABBA clinched the win in 1974 with Waterloo
1973 – Luxembourg
In an incredible feat, Luxembourg impressed audiences again and went home victors again with Anne-Marie David who performed Tu Te Reconnaîtras (You'll Recognise Yourself).
1972 – Luxembourg
Luxembourg won Eurovision for the third time with Vicky Leandro's Apres Toi (After You).
1971 – Monaco
Séverine clinched Monaco's first Eurovision victory with Un Banc, Un Arbe, Une Rue (A Bench, A Tree, A Road).
1970 – Ireland
Ireland secured the first of many victories in 1970 with Dana who performed All Kinds of Everything.
1969 – France, Netherlands, the United Kingdom and Spain
Bizarrely, four countries managed to walk away champions in the 1969 contest. Frida Boccara, Lennie Kuhr, Salomé and the UK's very own Lulu all tied for the top spot. Lulu sang Boom Bang-a-Bang while Frida Boccara performed Un Jour, Un Enfant'(A Day, A Child), Lennie Kuhr De Troubadour and Salomé sang Vivo Cantando (I Live Singing).
1968 – Spain
Spain secured their first-ever win with Massiel's La La La.
1967 – United Kingdom
After more than ten years of competition, the United Kingdom won Eurovision for the first time with Sandie Shaw's Puppet on a String.
Sandie Shaw won for the UK in 1967
1966 – Austria
Austria won for the first time in 1966 when Udo Jürgens sang Merci, Chérie (Thank You, Darling).
1965 – Luxembourg
Luxembourg secured a win with Poupée de Cire, Poupée de Son (Doll of Wax, Doll of Sawdust) by France Gail.
1964 – Italy
Italy were victorious for the first time ever in 1964 with Gigliola Cinquetti's Non Ho L'età (I'm Not Old Enough).
1963 – Denmark
Grethe and Jørgen Ingmann became the first duo to win the competition with Dansevise (Dance Song).
1962 – France
A third win for France came in 1962 with Isabelle Aubret's Un Premier Amour (First Love).
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1961 – Luxembourg
Jean-Claude Pascal won the 1961 contest performing Nous Les Amoureux (Us Lovers).
1960 – France
Jacqueline Boyer made France two-time champions with her song Tom Pillib.
1959 – Netherlands
The Netherlands won again with Teddy Scholten who sang N Beetje (A Little Bit).
1958 – France
André Claveau's Dors, Mon Amour (Sleep, My Love) secured a win for France in the contest's third year.
1957 – Netherlands
Corry Brokken took home a victory for the Netherlands in 1957 with Net Als Toen (Just Like Then).
1956 – Switzerland
Lys Assia was the first-ever Eurovision winner with Refrain. At the time, only seven countries participated in the competition; Switzerland, France, Belgium, Germany, Italy, Netherlands, and Luxembourg.
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