Tomorrow night BBC1 will host a mighty contest of song to find the UK's Eurovision entry. We're the last country to choose their entry, so we know exactly what we're up against (as the line-up draw has already taken place).
The UK entry will be performed at 19th position (6 songs from the end), sandwiched between a lumpy drag queen singing a nonsensical drinking song over a tinny dance track for Ukraine and Romania's six blokes singing about love in six different languages.
So which of these tracks do you think would fit nicely between that likely line up?
Song 1 - Atomic Kitten's Liz McClarnon is Happy! So very happy! And her song is called (Don't it make you) Happy! She's very enthusiastic about Eurovision and the song, a fairly bouncy pop number, jaunts merrily by.
Song 2 - Brian Harvey, that ex-East 17 lad who fell under his own car, returns with I Can, a gospel-style ballad very much in the style of R. Kelly's I Believe I Can Fly. It never really soars though, merely floating in a life-affirming way.
Song 3 - Big Brovaz are hoping to bring their Big Bro Thang to Europe. What exactly their thing is remains unclear, as the track is a mish-mash of rap and hip-hop with some rock and synths thrown in. Add to that that, as this man points out, acts singing about themselves in Eurovision generally flop. That said, it's quite a catchy number and certainly different from that Ukrainian drag queen.
Song 4 - Cyndi is French and a newcomer. Her song is a big, soaring ballad called I Leave My Heart which owes a lot to You Raise Me Up and Scottish folk tunes. It's rather pretty and sweet and, if Cyndi performs it well, could be quite eye-catching.
Song 5 - Scooch were Steps for those that wanted even cheaper tinny pop music, and hope to follow in the footsteps of other boy-girl combos like Bucks Fizz and Brotherhood of Man. Scooch perform Flying the Flag - a tune very Vengaboys in style with added comedy sexual innuendo and an airline theme. It is either absolutely rubbish or absolutely brilliant.
Song 6 - Justin Hawkins of The Darkness is joined by the implausibly named Beverlei Brown to sing falsetto jaunty shuffly-rock tune, They Don't Make Them Like They Used To. The song may refer to the fact that current UK entries are not nearly as good as previous UK entries, and does nothing to disprove this interpretation. It does, however, have comedy high notes.
So, it's up to you, The Great British Viewing Public to decide. Londonist don't really know what to recommend, as none of them say 'Eurovision winning tune' to us. We'd laugh if Scooch were chosen, and then we'd cry a little too, and we also quite like the idea that French girl Cyndi representing the UK.