Australian x factor judges

Australian x factor judges DEFAULT

The X Factor (Australian season 8)

Season of television series

The X Factor was an Australian television reality music competition, based on the original British version, to find new singing talent; the winner of which received a Sony Music Australia recording contract.[1] The eighth and final season, branded as X Factor: Next Generation, premiered on Seven Network on 3 October 2016.[2]Jason Dundas replaced Luke Jacobz as host; with the judging panel consisting of Guy Sebastian, Iggy Azalea, Adam Lambert and Mel B. The winner was Isaiah Firebrace and his winner's single "It's Gotta Be You" was released after the final. He was mentored by Lambert, who won as mentor for the first and only time.

Judges and host[edit]

In February 2016, reports claimed that Seven Network was mulling over whether or not to delay the series' planned eighth season until 2017.[3] It was later confirmed that The X Factor will return in 2016.[4]

Dannii Minogue reported that she would not be returning to the programme after three series on the judging panel.[4] On 12 June 2016, Iggy Azalea was announced as Chris Isaak's replacement, with Guy Sebastian. The following day, Adam Lambert was confirmed to be the third judge for the eighth season replacing James Blunt.[5] On 11 October 2016, shortly before the three-seat challenge, former judge Mel B was announced as the "underdog judge" also to replace Minogue, after months of rumours, whereby three acts who failed to secure a seat in this challenge can be recruited by her for inclusion in the "underdogs" category.[6]

On 24 November 2015, Luke Jacobz announced on his Twitter account that he would not be returning as the host for the eighth season in 2016.[7] On 25 June 2016, Jason Dundas was announced as Jacobz's replacement.[citation needed]

Selection process[edit]

Open auditions in front of the show's producers took place in 17 cities and ran from 18 April to 21 May 2016.

Auditions[edit]

Open auditions[edit]

Open auditions began on 18 April in Geelong and concluded on 21 May 2016 in Melbourne.

City Dates Venue
Geelong18 April 2016 Novotel Geelong
Ballarat19 April 2016 Mercure Ballarat
Bendigo20 April 2016 All Seasons Bendigo
Wagga Wagga21 April 2016 Commercial Club
Orange22 April 2016 Orange Ex-Services Club
Gosford26 April 2016 The Youth Arts Warehouse, Regional Youth Support Services Inc
Port Macquarie 27 April 2016 Rydges Port Macquarie
Gold Coast 30 April 2016 Brisbane Sofitel
Toowoomba 2 May 2016 Burke & Wills Hotel
Bundaberg 3 May 2016 Brothers Sports Club
Sydney 7 May 2016 Sydney Olympic Park
Cairns 11 May 2016 Shangri-La Hotel
Darwin 13 May 2016 Oaks Elan Darwin
Perth 15 May 2016 Parmelia Hilton Perth
Bunbury 17 May 2016 Mercure Sanctuary Resort
Adelaide 19 May 2016 AAMI Stadium
Melbourne 21 May 2016 Melbourne Convention & Exhibition Center

Judges' auditions[edit]

Judges' auditions took at Sydney Olympic Park from 29 June to 1 July and again from 5 to 6 July 2016.

Bootcamp[edit]

Bootcamp was briefly shown during the last audition episode, where the judges found out which category they would mentor. Once the judges found out their categories, they had each of their acts sing acapella for their judge and once everyone sang, the category judge narrowed their category down to 12 acts who would move on to the Three Chair Challenge.

Three seat challenge[edit]

The three seat challenge round of the competition was held at the Sydney Olympic Park between 28 and 29 July 2016. This will be a replacement as the super home visits used in previous seasons. Three acts who were not successful were recruited by underdog judge Mel B.

Key:

  – Act was immediately eliminated after performance without given a seat
– Act was given a seat but swapped out later in the competition and eventually eliminated
– Act was given a seat and made the final three of their own category
– Act did not make the final three of their own category but was later saved by Mel B

Finalists[edit]

Key:

  – Winner
  – Runner-up
Act Age(s) Hometown Category (Mentor) Result
Isaiah Firebrace16Portland, Victoria14-21s (Lambert)Winner
Davey Woder 31 Logan, QueenslandOver 22s (Sebastian) Runner-up
Vlado 17 Sydney Underdogs (Mel B) 3rd place
Amalia Foy 14 Melbourne14-21s (Lambert) 4th place
BEATZ 19–22 Sydney, New South Wales Underdogs (Mel B) 5th place
Chynna Taylor 33 Corpus Christi, United States/South Coast, New South WalesOver 22s (Sebastian) 6th place
Brentwood 25 & 29 New Zealand/MelbourneGroups (Azalea) 7th place
AYA 16–18 Sydney, New South Wales Groups (Azalea) 8th place
Maddison Milewski 16 Gold Coast, QueenslandUnderdogs (Mel B) 9th place
Timmy Knowles 30 Melbourne, Victoria Over 22s (Sebastian) 10th place
Time and Place 17–21 Various Groups (Azalea) 11th place
Natalie Ong 14 Singapore/Melbourne, Victoria 14-21s (Lambert) 12th place

*AYA (originally named Chai) was previously known as Montage. Their name was changed a second time after the three-seat challenge.

Live shows[edit]

The live shows began airing on 23 October 2016. Initially, ten live shows were planned, but they were cut down to five, due to scheduling conflicts. Guy Sebastian mentored the Over 22s, Iggy Azalea mentored the Groups and Adam Lambert mentored the 14-21s. Mel B was announced as the mentor of the Underdogs category, where she chose three acts who were eliminated in the three-seat challenge, join her category; the finalists of this category were not revealed until the first live show.[8] The live shows concluded on 21 November 2016, where this would be the final episode of The X Factor to be aired, after the programme was cancelled in January 2017 due to declining ratings.

Results summary[edit]

Colour key
  – Act in the bottom two and had to perform again in the final showdown
– Act was in the bottom three but received the fewest votes and was immediately eliminated
– Act received the fewest public votes and was immediately eliminated (no final showdown)
Act Week 1[9]1Week 2Quarter-finalSemi-finalFinal
Sunday Vote Monday Vote
Isaiah FirebraceSafeSafeSafeSafeSafeWinner
Davey Woder SafeSafeSafeSafeSafeRunner-up
Vlado Saric SafeSafeSafeBottom Two3rdEliminated (final)
Amalia Foy SafeSafeSafeSafe4thEliminated (final)
Beatz Safe7th5thBottom TwoEliminated (semi-final)
Chynna Taylor SafeSafe6thEliminated (quarter-final)
Brentwood SafeSafe7thEliminated (quarter-final)
AYA Safe8thEliminated (week 2)
Timmy Knowles EliminatedEliminated (week 1)
Maddison Milewski EliminatedEliminated (week 1)
Time and Place EliminatedEliminated (week 1)
Natalie OngEliminatedEliminated (week 1)
Final Showdown No final showdown; public eliminates one act from each category Beatz, AYA Chynna Taylor, Beatz Beatz, Saric No bottom two/judges' vote; public votes alone decide who wins
Judges voted to Eliminate Send Through
Lambert's vote (14-21s) BeatzBeatzSaric
Azalea's vote (Groups) BeatzTaylorSaric
Sebastian's vote (Over 22s) AYABeatzSaric
Mel B's vote (Underdogs) AYATaylorN/A2
Eliminated Timmy Knowles
Fewest public votes
Over 22s
AYA
2 of 4 votes
Deadlock
Brentwood
Public Vote To Save
Beatz
0 of 3 votes
Minority
Vlado Saric
Public Vote to Save
Davey Woder
Public Vote to Win
Maddison Milewski
Fewest public votes
Underdogs
Natalie Ong
Fewest public votes
14-21s
Chynna Taylor
2 of 4 votes
Deadlock
Amalia Foy
Public Vote to Save
Time and Place
Fewest public votes
Groups

Notes

  • 1 In week 1, one act from each category was eliminated, hence each category was ranked individually.
  • 2 Mel B was not required to vote as there was already a Majority.

Live show details[edit]

Week 1 (23/24 October)[edit]

One act from each category was eliminated from the competition after the first show, as voted by viewers[12]

Week 2 (30/31 October)[edit]

Judges' vote to eliminate
  • Mel B: AYA – backed her own act, Beatz.
  • Azalea: Beatz – backed her own act, AYA.
  • Lambert: Beatz – said AYA had stronger vocals.
  • Sebastian: AYA – could not decide so chose to take it to deadlock.

With the acts in the bottom two receiving two votes each, the result went to deadlock and reverted to the earlier public vote. AYA were eliminated as the act with the fewest public votes.

Week 3 (6/7 November)[edit]

The viewers were given the power to choose this week's songs.[15]

Dundas confirmed during Sunday's live show that this week would be a double elimination.[16]

Judges' vote to eliminate
  • Sebastian: Beatz – backed his own act, Chynna Taylor.
  • Mel B: Chynna Taylor – backed her own act, Beatz.
  • Azalea: Chynna Taylor – wanted a group to stay in the competition.
  • Lambert: Beatz – could not decide so chose to take it to deadlock.

With the acts in the bottom two receiving two votes each, the result went to deadlock and reverted to the earlier public vote. Chynna Taylor was eliminated as the act with the fewest public votes.

Week 4: Semi-Final (13/14 November)[edit]

For the first time this season, the contestants will sing two songs each.

Judges' vote to send through
  • Lambert: Vlado – went with his gut.
  • Azalea: Vlado – has said multiple times Vlado was her favourite in the competition.
  • Sebastian: Vlado – also trusted his gut feeling.
  • Mel B was not required to vote as there was already a majority and did not say how she would have voted as both acts were in her category.

Week 5: Grand Final (20/21 November)[edit]

20 November
21 November

Reception[edit]

Ratings[edit]

Ratings data is from OzTAM and represents the average viewership from the 5 largest Australian metropolitan centres (Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Perth and Adelaide).

References[edit]

  1. ^"The X Factor – 2016". Archived from the original on 22 April 2016.
  2. ^Knox, David (16 September 2016). "Returning: The X Factor 2016". tvtonight.com.au. Australia: Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 16 September 2016.
  3. ^Vickery, Colin (5 February 2016). "Channel 7 tossing up whether to delay The X Factor's return until 2017". News.com.au. Australia: News Corp Australia. Retrieved 18 February 2016.
  4. ^ ab"The X Factor – 2016". Archived from the original on 22 April 2016.
  5. ^"Adam Lambert joins X Factor panel". Tvtonight. Retrieved 22 June 2016.
  6. ^Knox, David (12 October 2016). "Seven, Mel B kiss and make up". TV Tonight. Retrieved 12 October 2016.
  7. ^Knox, David (25 November 2015). "Luke Jacobz: 'My last X Factor'". TV Tonight. Retrieved 25 November 2015.
  8. ^http://www.thechronicle.com.au/news/mel-b-officially-confirmed-x-factors-underdog-judg/3099344/
  9. ^Tecson, Karla (25 October 2016). "Week 1 Results". ibtimes.com.au. Australia. Retrieved 28 October 2016.
  10. ^@#XFactorAU (24 October 2016). "@thexfactorau: Set your face to EXCITED! 😵 😵 😵 @jessicamauboy is performing live on #xfactorau! 7:30pm tonight on @Channel7" (Tweet). Retrieved 24 October 2016 – via Twitter.
  11. ^"4 acts to be cut after first X Factor live show | TV Tonight".
  12. ^@AM (28 October 2016). "@AstonMerrygold: Excited to be back performing on @The X-Factor (Australia) on Monday with my boys @Throttle and @LunchMoney Lewis" (Tweet). Retrieved 28 October 2016 – via Twitter.
  13. ^"Yahoo Australia | News, email and search".
  14. ^"Yahoo Australia | News, email and search".
  15. ^@#XFactorAU (6 November 2016). "@thexfactorau: "... ahead of a double elimination tomorrow night!" SAY WHAT NOW, @JasonDundas?! The stakes have been raised. #xfactorau" (Tweet). Retrieved 6 November 2016 – via Twitter.
  16. ^"Yahoo Australia | News, email and search".
  17. ^"Yahoo Australia | News, email and search".
  18. ^"Yahoo Australia | News, email and search".
  19. ^"Monday 3 October 2016". TV Tonight. 4 October 2016. Retrieved 4 October 2016.
  20. ^"Timeshifted: Monday 3 October 2016". TV Tonight. 11 October 2016. Retrieved 11 October 2016.
  21. ^"Tuesday 4 October 2016". TV Tonight. 5 October 2016. Retrieved 5 October 2016.
  22. ^"Timeshifted: Tuesday 4 October 2016". TV Tonight. 15 October 2016. Retrieved 16 October 2016.
  23. ^"Wednesday 5 October 2016". TV Tonight. 6 October 2016. Retrieved 6 October 2016.
  24. ^"Timeshifted: Wednesday 5 October 2016". TV Tonight. 15 October 2016. Retrieved 16 October 2016.
  25. ^"Sunday 9 October 2016". TV Tonight. 10 October 2016. Retrieved 10 October 2016.
  26. ^"Timeshifted: Sunday 9 October 2016". TV Tonight. 17 October 2016. Retrieved 18 October 2016.
  27. ^"Monday 10 October 2016". TV Tonight. 11 October 2016. Retrieved 11 October 2016.
  28. ^"Timeshifted: Monday 10 October 2016". TV Tonight. 22 October 2016. Retrieved 22 October 2016.
  29. ^"Tuesday 11 October 2016". TV Tonight. 12 October 2016. Retrieved 12 October 2016.
  30. ^"Timeshifted: Tuesday 11 October 2016". TV Tonight. 22 October 2016. Retrieved 22 October 2016.
  31. ^"Sunday 16 October 2016". TV Tonight. 17 October 2016. Retrieved 17 October 2016.
  32. ^"Timeshifted: Sunday 16 October 2016". TV Tonight. 25 October 2016. Retrieved 26 October 2016.
  33. ^"Monday 17 October 2016". TV Tonight. 18 October 2016. Retrieved 18 October 2016.
  34. ^"Timeshifted: Monday 17 October 2016". TV Tonight. 25 October 2016. Retrieved 26 October 2016.
  35. ^"Tuesday 18 October 2016". TV Tonight. 19 October 2016. Retrieved 19 October 2016.
  36. ^"Timeshifted: Tuesday 18 October 2016". TV Tonight. 29 October 2016. Retrieved 29 October 2016.
  37. ^"Sunday 23 October 2016". TV Tonight. 24 October 2016. Retrieved 24 October 2016.
  38. ^"Timeshifted: Sunday 23 October 2016". TV Tonight. 2 November 2016. Retrieved 3 November 2016.
  39. ^"Monday 24 October 2016". TV Tonight. 25 October 2016. Retrieved 25 October 2016.
  40. ^"Timeshifted: Monday 24 October 2016". TV Tonight. 2 November 2016. Retrieved 4 November 2016.
  41. ^"Sunday 30 October 2016". TV Tonight. 31 October 2016. Retrieved 31 October 2016.
  42. ^"Timeshifted: Sunday 30 October 2016". TV Tonight. 13 November 2016. Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  43. ^Knox, David (1 November 2016). "Monday 31 October 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 1 November 2016.
  44. ^Knox, David (13 November 2016). "Timeshifted: Monday 31 October 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 13 November 2016.
  45. ^Knox, David (7 November 2016). "Sunday 6 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 7 November 2016.
  46. ^Knox, David (20 November 2016). "Timeshifted: Sunday 6 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  47. ^Knox, David (8 November 2016). "Monday 7 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 8 November 2016.
  48. ^Knox, David (20 November 2016). "Timeshifted: Monday 7 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 20 November 2016.
  49. ^Knox, David (14 November 2016). "Sunday 13 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 14 November 2016.
  50. ^Knox, David (27 November 2016). "Timeshifted: Sunday 13 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 29 November 2016.
  51. ^Knox, David (15 November 2016). "Monday 14 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 15 November 2016.
  52. ^Knox, David (27 November 2016). "Timeshifted: Monday 14 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 29 November 2016.
  53. ^Knox, David (21 November 2016). "Sunday 20 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 21 November 2016.
  54. ^Knox, David (3 December 2016). "Timeshifted: Sunday 20 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 8 December 2016.
  55. ^Knox, David (22 November 2016). "Monday 21 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 22 November 2016.
  56. ^Knox, David (3 December 2016). "Timeshifted: Monday 21 November 2016". TV Tonight. Retrieved 8 December 2016.
Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_X_Factor_(Australian_season_8)

The X Factor Australia Auditions 2022

The X Factor Australia Auditions 2022-Auditions, Casting,  Dates & Judges

We are pleased to inform you about My Kitchen Rules Australia 2022- Auditions, Dates & Judges-read full details below

The X Factor is an Australian reality TV show based on music competition. The primary season debuted on Network Ten in 2005. Ten dropped The X Factor after the primary season because of poor evaluations. In the year 2010, the Seven Network won the rights for the show.

The show was produced by Fremantle Media Australia. The program was dropped after season 8 in 2016. Amid the televised audition periods of The X Factor, initially the contenders sang in a tryout room before just the judges, but things changed and from season two onward all candidates sing in front of an audience in an open arena, before the judges and a live audience.

THE X FACTOR AUSTRALIA 2020 AUDITIONS STORYLINE:

The X Factor was fundamentally focused on finding singing ability, through appearance, stage presence, and personality. Dance schedules were likewise vital components of numerous performances. All through the live shows, the judges went about as coaches to their classification, choosing song decisions, styling, and others. For every season, each judge was given a category and they coached their three acts independently, with all acts having a common measure of time with their tutor. At times, if a guy or girl was not strong, the judges would assemble a gathering of solo artists which could be incredible as a band. In season six, the system of wild card was acquainted with giving one more act to the live shows, along these lines making it 13 finalists.

THE X FACTOR AUSTRALIA 2020 AUDITIONS HOST & JUDGES:

The first ever judges in 2005 comprised of Mark Holden, Kate Ceberano, and John Reid. At the point when the show was revamped and revived in 2010, there was a complete change with Ronan Keating, Kyle Sandilands, Guy Sebastian, and Natalie Imbruglia. Season three saw some more changes and the changes proceeded for the accompanying seasons.

Daniel MacPherson was the first host of the show. In August 2010, it was reported that performer Luke Jacobz would be the host for the following season. After numerous seasons, Jacobz declared on his Twitter account in November 2015 that he would not be returning as the host for the eighth season. Jason Dundas was reported as the next host in 2016.

X FACTOR AUSTRALIA 2020 AUDITIONS REQUIREMENTS:

Based on previous season below are the expected auditions requirement for X Factor Australia 2020:

  1. 14 years with no upper age limit
  2. Participant have to give solo performance

X FACTOR AUSTRALIA 2020 ONLINE AUDITIONS

The initial X Factor auditions are done in front of the producers before the show is aired. The selected candidates are called back by the producers to perform in front of panel of judges and a live audience. The act needs a majority ‘yes’ votes from the panel of judges. If there are three judges present, number of yes votes have to be 2.

The details for X Factor 2020 online Auditions are yet to get announced. We will update when they will be announced.

WILL THERE BE X FACTOR AUSTRALIA 2020 AUDITIONS?

As X Factor Australia didn’t return in 2017, 2018 and 2019 with new season because of poor ratings in 2016 season, so there might be no new season in 2019 as well. Head of Programming, Angus Ross, said “X Factor is not coming back”.

But nothing is confirmed until the final official announcement from Seven networks is announced. We just hope they will return again in 2020 and recognizing new singing talent in Australia.

Very Hot: If you have questions, suggestions, corrections or contributions regarding this Post, kindly use the comment box below.

Sours: https://australiaminds.com/the-x-factor-australia-auditions/
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The X Factor Australia

The X Factor was the Australian syndication of The X Factor. It originally aired from 6 February 2005 to 15 May 2005 before being axed after one season due to poor ratings. However, it was revamped in August 2010 and as of 2016 has aired its eighth season.  On January 30, 2017, it was confirmed that it would not be returning for a ninth season.

Main Series

Series 1

See main article: Series 1

Series 1 began in February 6, 2005 with a judging lineup of Mark Holden, John Reid and Kate Ceberano and hosted by Daniel MacPherson. This season was eventually won by five-member male vocal group Random who were mentored by Mark Holden in the Groups category.

Series 2

See main article: Series 2

Series 2 began in August 30, 2010, and featured an all-new panel of judges composed of Ronan Keating, Natalie Imbruglia, Guy Sebastian and Kyle Sandilands. Matthew Newton was supposed to replace Daniel MacPherson as host, but was forced to withdraw due to personal reasons and was replaced by Luke Jacobz. This season was eventually won by 35-year-old Altiyan Childs who was mentored by Ronan Keating in the Over 25s category.

Series 3

See main article: Series 3

Series 3 began in August 29, 2011. Natalie Imbruglia nor Kyle Sandilands returned to judge and were replaced by Natalie Bassingthwaighte and Mel B, Ronan Keating and Guy Sebastian stayed. Luke Jacobz returned as host. This season was eventually won by 16-year-old Reece Mastin who was mentored by Guy Sebastian in the Boys category.

Series 4

See main article: Series 4

Series 4 began in August 20, 2012, and utilized the same panel from the third season, as well as the host, Luke Jacobz. This season was eventually won by 25-year-old Samantha Jade who was mentored by Guy Sebastian in the Over 25s category.

Series 5

See main article: Series 5

Series 5 began in July 29, 2013. Guy Sebastian nor Mel B returned to judge and were replaced by Redfoo and Dannii Minogue, Ronan Keating and Natalie Bassingthwaighte stayed. Luke Jacobz returned as host. This season was eventually won by 24-year-old Dami Im who was mentored by Dannii Minogue in the Over 24s category.

Series 6

See main article: Series 6

Series 6 began in July 13, 2014, and utilized the same panel from the fifth season, as well as the host, Luke Jacobz. This season was eventually won by 15-year-old Marlisa Punzalan who was mentored by Ronan Keating in the Girls category.

Series 7

See main article: Series 7

Series 7 began in September 13, 2015, and marked the departures of Ronan Keating, Natalie Bassingthwaighte and Redfoo while Dannii Minogue remained. Their replacements were Chris Isaak, Guy Sebastian and James Blunt. Luke Jacobz returned as host. This season was eventually won by 19-year-old Cyrus Villanueva who was mentored by Chris Isaak in the Boys category.

Series 8

See main article: Series 8

Series 8 began in October 3, 2016, and marked the departures of Chris Isaak, Dannii Minogue and James Blunt while Guy Sebastian remained. Their replacements were Adam Lambert, Iggy Azalea and Mel B. Jason Dundas replaced Luke Jacobz as host. This season was eventually won by 17-year-old Isaiah Firebrace who was mentored by Adam Lambert in the 14-21s category. Following this, the show was officially cancelled due to poor viewership.

Sours: https://xfactor.fandom.com/wiki/The_X_Factor_Australia
AWKWARD and AMAZING Times That X Factor JUDGES Knew The Contestants - X Factor Global

Series / The X Factor AU

In 2005, an Australian version of The X Factor was created, consisting of a 13 episode season that was cancelled due to low ratings. However, in 2010, it was Uncancelled via a Channel Hop and, after undergoing a major Continuity Reboot, has been a strong hit with the Australian public until its second cancellation in 2016, partly due to the eighth season being the lowest-rated season of the show, ending the successful ratings streak that began with the second season and that the inclusion of Iggy Azalea as a judge was criticised by fans and critics and blamed for the show's demise (not helped by the fact that she fell into obscurity not long before).

The judges from the 2005 season were:

  • Mark Holden, mentor of the groups.
  • Kate Ceberano, mentor of the 16-24s.
  • John Reid, mentor of the over 25s.

The judges in the current series are:

  • Guy Sebastian (2010-2012, 2015-2016), Australian recording artist and winner of the first season of Australian Idol. Known for his down-to-earth approach to his contestants, he balanced kindness with constructive criticism, although draws attraction for lengthy speeches. Won twice with Reece Mastin and Samantha Jade. Returned for 2015 onwards.
  • Kyle Sandilands (2010), radio and television personality. Known for his tough critiques, he is one of the harder to please judges the show has had. Left after one season due to the show being to hectic for his schedule.
  • Natalie Imbruglia (2010), Australian recording artist known outside her native country almost solely for her hit "Torn". Was a very sunny personality at the judging table.
  • Ronan Keating (2010-2014), Member of the Boy Band Boyzone. While usually serious in tone, he knows when to lighten up.
  • Mel B, AKA "Scary Spice", (2011-2012, 2016), former member of the Spice Girls. In contrast to many female judges on Idol and other X Factor versions, she is very abrasive in her judging style, even choosing to eliminate her own when she could have taken it too deadlock. Returned in 2016.
  • Natalie Bassingwaigthe (2011-2014) Australian recording artist. Known for her Cloud Cuckoo Lander style of judging, and screaming when an attractive contestant came on stage.
  • Dannii Minogue (2013-2015) Again. Won with Dami Im. Not known for the best choices in songs or contestants.
  • Redfoo (2013-2014) American rapper (LMFAO), who notably did not know about the franchise until being asked to join. Possibly a bigger Cloud Cuckoo Lander than Natalie.
  • Chris Isaak (2015) While he seemed like a tough guy at first, his strong bonds with his contestants moved him too tears more then once.
  • James Blunt (2015) A bit of an oddball, and managed to cause arguments with all other judges.
  • Adam Lambert (2016), American Idol 2009 runner-up.
  • Iggy Azalea (2016), Australian rapper, better known for her hit single "Fancy".

Winners, their categories, and mentors:

  • Season 1 (2005): Random, Groups, Mark Holden
  • Season 2 (2010): Altiyan Childs, Over 25s, Ronan Keating
  • Season 3 (2011): Reece Mastin, Boys, Guy Sebastian
  • Season 4 (2012): Samantha Jade, Over 25s, Guy Sebastian
  • Season 5 (2013): Dami Im, Over 24s (changed from over 25s), Dannii Minogue
  • Season 6 (2014): Marlisa Punzalan, Girls, Ronan Keating
  • Season 7 (2015): Cyrus Villanueva, Boys, Chris Isaak
  • Season 8 (2016): Isaiah Firebrace, Under 22s, Adam Lambert

Tropes shown:

  • Canon Discontinuity: The first season is hardly ever referenced in later seasons.
  • Cloud Cuckoo Lander: Natalie Bassingwaigthe and Red Foo fight out for this title. As for the contestants, Dami Im has her moments.
  • The Determinator: Samantha Jade was in the Bottom 2 three times, including the the first week, yet still won the entire show.
  • Expy: Kyle Sandilands is like an Australian Simon Cowell.
  • Final Season Casting: Inverted, the first season's judges and host are different from all the other seasons.
  • Funny Foreigner: Red Foo was the only American on an Australian show (before Adam Lambert joined in the final season), and it shows. Dami Im, who was born in South Korea, counts to a lesser extent as well.
  • Good Is Boring: Samantha Jade has this thrown at her a lot, with her detractors claiming she has little personality to put into her singing.
  • Suspiciously Similar Substitute: Natalie is an Australian recording artist whose very excitable . . . is a sentence that can be applied to both Imbruglia and Bassingwaigthe.
  • Transplant: Several. The most obvious one is Dannii Minogue from the British version. Kyle Sandilands was also a judge on Australian Idol for a while and Guy Sebastian won its' first season. All three have/are on the panel.
    • Taylor Henderson was originally on Australia's Got Talent before becoming a finalist on X Factor. Interestingly, Dannii Minogue was a judge at the time.
Sours: https://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Series/TheXFactorAU

X factor judges australian

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Carmelo Munzone - Auditions - The X Factor Australia 2012 night 4 [FULL]

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