Hoy (Today) is a Mexican television daily morning program genre varieties produced by the company Televisa SA de CV. Since its first transmission in 1998, the program has several stages, sections and wires, taking as central to entertainment, horoscopes, episode recaps and previews for currently airing telenovelas, beauty, cooking, health/nutrition, and games/sketches, humor and music. The is a show produced by Televisa live and broadcast on Las Estrellas weekdays at 9am. The title of the program is the central part of this and includes informative segments on everything related to the enrichment of everyday people, this series also provides useful and practical to perform daily activities advice, facilitating common tasks and currents and improving the quality of life. Its light notes include segments on cooking, sexuality, beauty and updates, it includes special guests from the world of entertainment, news reports about show business and updated the audience on the most important news of the moment, the news magazine others disclosed summaries of most popular novels and the horoscope for each zodiac sign. The notes are presented with a touch of sparkle, humor and much spicy.
Type: Talk Show
Runtime: 90 minutes
Hoy - Garry Hoy - Netflix
Garry Hoy (January 1, 1955 – July 9, 1993) was a lawyer for the law firm of Holden Day Wilson in Toronto notorious for how he died. In an attempt to prove to a group of prospective articling students that the glass windows of the Toronto-Dominion Centre were unbreakable, Hoy threw himself at a glass wall on the 24th story and fell to his death after the window frame gave way.
Hoy - In popular culture - Netflix
Hoy's experience was recreated by MythBusters in the episode “Vacuum Toilet, Biscuit Bazooka, Leaping Lawyer”, and was featured in numerous other television shows, often with some details changed. For his unusual death, Hoy was recognized with a Darwin Award in 1996. His unusual death was also re-enacted by Joseph Fiennes in the 2006 movie The Darwin Awards. The incident is also recounted in Philip Slayton's Bay Street: A Novel. This unusual way to die was recreated in the third episode of the first season of the television series 1000 Ways to Die.
Hoy - References - Netflix