|1981||Switzerland||Io Senza Te||artist (Peter, Sue, and Marc)|
|1979||Switzerland||Trödler Und Co.||artist (Peter, Sue et Marc)|
|1976||Switzerland||Djambo, Djambo||artist (Peter, Sue, and Marc)|
|1971||Switzerland||Les Illusions De Nos Vingt Ans||artist (Peter, Sue, and Marc)|
Named artists only.
|1981||Switzerland||Io Senza Te [Winning song]||artist (Peter, Sue, and Marc)|
|1981||Switzerland||San Gottardo||artist (Swiss Union)|
|1979||Switzerland||Trödler & Co [Winning song]||artist (Peter, Sue + Marc & Pfuri, Gorps & Kniri)|
|1978||Germany||Charlie Chaplin||artist (Peter, Sue & Marc)|
|1976||Switzerland||Djambo Djambo [Winning song]||artist (Peter, Sue & Marc)|
|1975||Switzerland||Lève-toi soleil||artist (Peter, Sue & Marc)|
|1974||Switzerland||Frei||artist (Peter, Sue & Marc)|
|1973||Switzerland||Es kommt ein Tag||artist (Peter, Sue & Marc)|
There was good news for lovers of both railways and the Eurovision Song Contest this year as Moldova’s Zdob și Zdub returned to the competition to celebrate a train journey between Chișinău and Bucharest.
But trains, stations and railway are nothing new to the lyrics of Eurovision, with over 25 songs featuring them in some way. So here is a rundown of the 10 most railwayish entries from 66 years of the Eurovision Song Contest.Read more