EUROVISION SONG CONTEST: The Story Of Fire Saga | Official Trailer | Netflix

EUROVISION SONG CONTEST: The Story Of Fire Saga | Official Trailer | Netflix

When aspiring musicians Lars (Will Ferrell) and Sigrit (Rachel McAdams) are given the opportunity of a lifetime to represent their country at the world’s biggest song competition, they finally have a chance to prove that any dream worth having is a dream worth fighting for.

Watch EUROVISION SONG CONTEST: The Story Of Fire Saga, only on Netflix: https://www.netflix.com/title/80244088

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EUROVISION SONG CONTEST: The Story Of Fire Saga | Official Trailer | Netflix
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Two small-town singers chase their pop star dreams at a global music competition, where high stakes, scheming rivals and onstage mishaps test their bond.



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About the Author: LeksideNation

5 Comments

  1. According to wiwibloggs, the movie’s director claims that the movie is not a parody because the contest itself is a parody. Personally, I believe this is a very disrespectful and uneducated comment. Isn’t it offensive to call a contest where Joci Papai sang about his struggles as a Roma-Hungarian (“Origo”), MadameMonsieur had a song about the real story of an immigrant baby born on a rescue ship, and a Sámi man (Fred of KEiiNO)was singing in the traditional joik style (which was, by the way, considered sinful and partially even prohibited during the forceful conversation to Christianity), just to name a few, a parody? Was Bilal Hassani, an openly gay man of Muslim origins who wears make-up, dresses and a wigs, also a “parody” – or was he making an important statement, encouraging others to remain true to themselves regardless of what large parts of society still dictate? What about Mahmood who told his personal story of a father that kept making empty promises and betraying his trust? Or AWS, Michael Schulte, Duncan Laurence, Conan Osiris, Claudia Pascoal and Isaura who had songs that dealt with the passing of a beloved family member or friend. Were those parodies? I honestly can’t believe how ignorant someone could be. Sure, Eurovision has a few joke entries almost every year and quite a few average upbeat songs, but calling all of it a “parody” is incredibly insulting towards everyone who participated, may it be as a performer, songwriter, member of a delegation, technician, stage designer, choreographer, backstage worker…the list goes on and on.

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