This list includes those who have acted as
presenters of the , since the competitions inception in 1956. From 1988, it has been the norm to have two presenters for the contest. All contests before 1978 have had one presenter, and only a few after 1988 have had only one presenter (these being in 1993, 1995 and 2013). The 1999 contest was the first to consist of three presenters in one contest, and this method has been used most often since 2010.
Eurovision Song Contest
Contest cancelled X
Green room hosts
Contest cancelled X
Songs of Europe
was a concert television programme from Songs of Europe Mysen, Norway to commemorate the contest's twenty-fifth anniversary. The event featured nearly all the winners of the contest from 1956 to 1981.
Kvalifikacija za Millstreet
(English: Kvalifikacija za Millstreet Qualification for Millstreet; French: Qualification pour Millstreet) was the preselection for the Eurovision Song Contest 1993. Seven countries took part; Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Estonia, Hungary, Romania, Slovakia and Slovenia.
Congratulations: 50 Years of the Eurovision Song Contest
was a special TV show broadcast from Congratulations: 50 Years of the Eurovision Song Contest Copenhagen, Denmark to mark the Eurovision Song Contest's fiftieth anniversary and to determine the Contest's most popular entrant of its fifty years. The event was hosted by two former participants:
Eurovision Song Contest's Greatest Hits
(also known as Eurovision Song Contest's Greatest Hits Eurovision's Greatest Hits) was a live television concert programme organised by the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) and produced by the British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) to commemorate the Eurovision Song Contest's 60th anniversary.
Eurovision: Europe Shine a Light
was a Eurovision: Europe Shine a Light live television programme organised by the European Broadcasting Union (EBU) and produced by AVROTROS, NOS and NPO that replaces the Eurovision Song Contest 2020 after its cancellation due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Presenters born outside the host country
Katie Boyle, born in Florence, Italy to an Italian- Russian father and a British- Australian mother
Mireille Delannoy, born in France
Helga Guitton, born in Königsberg, East Prussia, Germany (now Kaliningrad, Russia) 
Léon Zitrone, born in Petrograd, Russian Empire (now Saint Petersburg, Russia)
Lill Lindfors, born in Helsinki, Finland
Åse Kleveland, born in Stockholm, Sweden to a Norwegian father and a Swedish mother
Viktor Lazlo, born in Lorient, France
Fionnuala Sweeney, born in Belfast, United Kingdom
Ulrika Jonsson, born in Sollentuna, Sweden
Terry Wogan, born in Limerick, Ireland
Maria Menounos, born in Medford, Massachusetts, United States to Greek parents
Nadia Hasnaoui, born in Morocco to a Moroccan father and a Norwegian mother
Anke Engelke, born in Montréal, Quebec, Canada to German parents
Katrina Leskanich, born in Topeka, Kansas, United States
Graham Norton, born in Clondalkin, Ireland Daniela Ruah, born in Boston, Massachusetts, United States to Portuguese parents
Presenters who had formerly competed at Eurovision
Corry Brokken, represented the Netherlands in 1956 and 1958, winner of the 1957 contest
Yardena Arazi, represented Israel in 1976 as part of Chocolate, Menta, Mastik and 1988
Lill Lindfors, represented Sweden in 1966 alongside Svante Thuresson
Åse Kleveland, represented Norway in 1966
Gigliola Cinquetti, winner of the 1964 contest and runner-up in the 1974 contest for Italy
Toto Cutugno, winner of the 1990 contest for Italy
Dafna Dekel, represented Israel in 1992
Katrina Leskanich, winner of the 1997 contest for the United Kingdom as part of Katrina and the Waves
Renārs Kaupers, represented Latvia in 2000 as part of Brainstorm
Marie Naumova, winner of the 2002 contest for Latvia
Sakis Rouvas, represented Greece in 2004 and 2009
Željko Joksimović, represented Serbia and Montenegro in 2004 alongside the Ad Hoc Orchestra, and Serbia in 2012
Alsou, represented Russia in 2000
Stefan Raab, represented Germany in 2000
Eldar Gasimov, winner of the 2011 contest for Azerbaijan
Måns Zelmerlöw, winner of the 2015 contest for Sweden Edsilia Rombley, represented the Netherlands in 1998 and 2007
Presenters who resigned
Presenters costume designers
Allocation draw presenters
Contest cancelled X
Opening Ceremony presenters
Zwart, Josianne. "Bar Refaeli, Erez Tal, Assi Azar & Lucy Ayoub to host Eurovision 2019!". eurovision.tv . Retrieved . 25 January 2019
". "Good evening Vienna" - Voting order revealed" eurovision.tv . Retrieved . 7 January 2019
Bokholm, Mirja (8 May 2013). "Eric Saade blir greenroomvärd under Eurovisionfinalen" [Eric Saade gets green room host the Eurovision finals] (in Swedish). Sveriges Television . Retrieved . 8 May 2013
Granger, Anthony (4 May 2018). "Eurovision'18: Filomena Cautela Revealed as Green Room Host". eurovoix.com. Eurovoix . Retrieved . 4 May 2018
Farren, Neil (2020-02-10). "Eurovision 2020: NikkieTutorials Revealed As Online Presenter". Eurovoix . Retrieved . 2020-02-10
"דניאל פאר - במקום טופול _ בין מנחי האירויויזיון" . Retrieved . 2 October 2017
"The Eurovision Song Contest (1995)" . Retrieved – via www.imdb.com. 2 October 2017
Bakker, Sietse (2005-05-04). "Ruslana resigns as host". ESCToday . Retrieved . 2010-01-27
"Moscow Kicks Off Preparations for Eurovision". Archived from the original on 2008-12-24 . Retrieved . 2017-10-02 CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown ( link)
"Throwback Thursday: 1987". eurovision.tv. August 10, 2017.
"Lauritz.com - Isabell Kristensen haute couture. Danish TV presenter Natasja Crone's Eurovision Song Contest dress". www.lauritz.com.
"Eurovision Niit and Kuldma will design the hosts' clothes - ESCToday.com". March 18, 2002.
"Eurovision host to wear Gaultier dress in Final". eurovision.tv. April 10, 2013.
"Ole Yde designs the presenter's dresses". eurovision.tv. May 1, 2014.
"Haute Couture for the Hosts". eurovision.tv. May 13, 2015.
"Eurovision Eurovision 2017: Fashion designers for hosts' outfits announced - ESCToday.com". April 6, 2017.
"RTÉ Archives". stillslibrary.rte.ie. 5 July 2012. Archived from the original on 9 January 2019 . Retrieved . 8 January 2019
Foley, Michael (29 November 1996). "RTE warms up for next Eurovision". The Irish Times . Retrieved . 7 January 2019
"Sir Terry Wogan: A memory or two". Escgo.com. 1 February 2016 . Retrieved . 8 April 2020
"Google Groups". groups.google.com. 2 May 1999 . Retrieved . 7 January 2019
"Eurovision The draw: watch the video !". ESCToday. 9 November 2001 . Retrieved . 7 January 2019
Bakker, Sietse (28 November 2002). "Draw to be made public Friday 17:00 CET". ESCToday.com . Retrieved . 16 November 2013
"Eurovision Draw for running order starts at 13:00 CET". ESCToday. 23 March 2004 . Retrieved . 8 January 2019
". "Eurovision - 2012" opening ceremony held in Baku (UPDATE)(PHOTO)" Trend.Az. May 19, 2012.
"Welcome party at Malmö Opera". eurovision.tv. May 13, 2013.
"Red Carpet Opening Ceremony". eurovision.tv. May 4, 2014.
"Eurovision Eurovision 2015: Kati Bellowitsch and Andi Knoll; pivotal roles in the contest - ESCToday.com". January 25, 2015.
"50 presskonferenser i Eurovision för Catarina Rolfsdotter-Jansson". May 10, 2016.
"Eurovision Red Carpet and Opening Ceremony starts in Kyiv". www.ukrinform.net.
"Eurovision 2018: They will host the Blue Carpet!". eurovision.tv. April 23, 2018.
"Tel Aviv glams up for the Eurovision 2019 Opening Ceremony". eurovision.tv. May 13, 2019.