Sixties Quiz – Eurovision Song Contest Trivia from 1960s

Eurovision Song Contest

Sixties - Eurovision Song Contest

1 / 10

In 1960, Jacqueline Boyer won the Eurovision Grand Prix with Tom Pillibi. Which country did she represent?

2 / 10

Four countries shared the number one position at the Eurovision Song Contest in 1969. Which country ended up in 16th and last place?

3 / 10

Which country hosted The Eurovision Song Contest (Eurovision Grand Prix) three times during the 1960s?

4 / 10

In 1968, the British entry was Congratulations, performed by Cliff Richard. The song finished in which place?

5 / 10

How many times did France win the Eurovision Song Contest during the 1960s?

6 / 10

In 1965, France Gall won the Eurovision Grand Prix with Poupée de cire, poupée de son. Which country did she represent?

7 / 10

In 1965, Kathy Kirby ended up in second place at the Eurovision Grand Prix with which song?

8 / 10

1969, Lulu represented the United Kingdom in The Eurovision Song Contest with which song?

9 / 10

In 1967, Bill Martin and Phil Coulter wrote the Eurovision Grand Prix winning song for which artist?

10 / 10

At the Eurovision Grand Prix in 1966, Merci, Chérie was the winning song for which country?

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1960s Music Quiz – Eurovision Song Contest Trivia


Eurovision Song Contest Grand Prix in the Sixties

How much do you know about the Eurovision Song Contest in the 1960s?

Which winning artist in the sixties performed barefoot? Which country did France Gall represent? Which country recorded the most wins during the sixties?

Take this quiz and learn more about one of the world’s longest-running television shows.

The First Competition Aired in 1956

The televised song contest was originally an offspring of the San Remo Music Festival and premiered in 1956.

Only seven countries participated in the first year, each represented by two songs. The winning song was “Refrain,” performed by Lys Assia, representing the host nation Switzerland.

The first participating countries were Belgium, France, (West) Germany, Italy, Luxembourg, Netherlands, and Switzerland.

By the 1960s, between 16 and 18 countries regularly participated each year.

In the beginning, the show was broadcasted under the name of “Grand Prix Eurovision de la Chanson Européenne” in French and as the “Eurovision Song Contest Grand Prix” in English. In 1968, the ‘Grand Prix’ was dropped from the English title, and the French name became “Concours Eurovision de la Chanson” just a few years later.

Solo Performers

The initial rules specified that only solo performers could enter the contest. It was soon changed also to allow duos to compete.

Remember which duo was the first to win the contest?

Groups or bands were not allowed until 1971.

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