La Voz... México

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La Voz... México
La Voz... México.jpg
Genre Reality show
Created by John de Mol
Roel van Velzen
Directed by Miguel Angel Fox
Presented by Host
Jacqueline Bracamontes (2012–)
Mark Tacher (2011)
Backstage
Paty Cantu (2014-)
Lidia Ávila (2013)
Cynthia Urias (2011–12)
Judges Alejandro Sanz(1)
Espinoza Paz(1)
Aleks Syntek(1)
Lucero(1)
Jenni Rivera(†)(2)
Miguel Bosé(2)
Beto Cuevas(2)
Paulina Rubio(2)
Marco Antonio Solís(3)
David Bisbal(3)
Alejandra Guzman(3)
Wisin & Yandel(3)
Julión Álvarez(4)
Laura Pausini(4)
Ricky Martin(4)
Yuri(4)
Country of origin  Mexico
Original language(s) Spanish
No. of seasons 5[1]
No. of episodes 60
Production
Executive producer(s) Miguel Angel Fox
Production company(s) Televisa
Distributor Televisa
Release
Original channel Canal de las Estrellas
First shown in September 11, 2011
Original release September 11, 2011 – present
External links
La Voz... México

La Voz... México (English: The Voice... Mexico) is a reality show and singing competition based on the format of The Voice originated in the Netherlands and part of the international franchise The Voice created by television producer John de Mol.[2] Mexico is the first Spanish-speaking country to adapt this format and the first among 6 globally. The show began its first season on September 11, 2011, under the production of Televisa executive producer Miguel Angel Fox. The series' first episode scored a rating of 28.2/47.1, surpassing Spanish-language TV series La Academia rating of 9.6/17.[3][4] The second season began on September 9, 2012 as scheduled,[1] though was slightly delayed before the airing of its final episode due to the death of judge Jenni Rivera, who died in a plane crash in Iturbide, Nuevo León on December 9, 2012, dedicating an entire episode as a tribute to the late singer.

Program[edit]

The official website says of the program:

(The Voice... Mexico) is a television program that sets aside the appearance of any competitor, that matters is finding a new voice to the end the program. The Voice... Mexico tries to find candidates with real vocal skills. And for that, four major music stars, are responsible for finding and training the next great Voice of Mexico. "[5]

This program has already become a very famous, because unlike other programs so far, this is divided into three parts and the artist do not have to be locked up almost half a year with teachers in a school.[5]

Coaches and contestants[edit]

Alejandro Sanz, Espinoza Paz, Lucero, and Aleks Syntek are the coaches and vocal mentors. Contestants are listed in order of their ranking from their respective seasons.

Miguel Bosé, Paulina Rubio, Beto Cuevas and Jenni Rivera (†) were the coaches of season 2; Jenni Rivera died in plane crash on December 9 a day before the semifinals.

Season 3 Coaches were Wisin & Yandel, Alejandra Guzman, David Bisbal and Marco Antonio Solís.

Season 4 Coaches were a Ricky Martin, Laura Pausini, Julión Álvarez and Yuri.

‹See Tfm›     – Winning Coach/Contestant. Winners are in bold, eliminated contestants in small font.
‹See Tfm›     – Runner-Up Coach/Contestant. Final contestant First listed.
‹See Tfm›     – 3rd Place Coach/Contestant. Final contestant First listed.
‹See Tfm›     – 4th Place Coach/Contestant. Final contestant First listed.
Seasons Judges/Coaches
Alejandro Sanz Lucero Espinoza Paz Aleks Syntek
1
  • Oscar Cruz
  • Damiana Conde
  • Polo Rojas
  • Jassiel Reyes
  • Sergio García
  • Melissa Menéndez
  • Gabriel Navarro
  • Fernando Serafin
  • Vivian Rodriguez
  • Lucero Antonio
  • Javier Robledo
  • Jano Fuentes
  • Alejandra Orozco
  • Lluvia Ayala
  • Ramiro Benavidez
  • Daniel Inurreta
  • Uziel y Zuriel Ramírez
  • Ana Carla Sinclair
  • Oscar Garrido
  • Marian y Mariel Santos
  • Andrea Araujo
  • Paulina Aguilera
  • Alondra Vilchis
  • Daphne Gutiérrez
Miguel Bosé Paulina Rubio Beto Cuevas Jenni Rivera (†)
2
  • Miguel y Alejandro Pérez
  • José Ignacio Martínez
  • Mike Sierra
  • Jovanko Ibarra
  • Noam Tuchmam
  • Rocío Jaramillo
  • Luís Javier Duhart
  • René Torash
  • Gerardo Bazúa
  • Gerardo Demara
  • Yosigey Vergara
  • Roberto Carlos Cerda
  • Jorge Romano
  • Keren Shy
  • Gabriela Espinosa
  • Gabriel Ornelas
  • Ximena Villalón
  • Fernando Irigoyen
  • Perla Mondragón
  • Federico Vega
  • Javier Minjarez
  • Isaac Ruíz
  • Ana Karen Aboytes
  • Rigoberto Gutiérrez
  • Luz María Ramírez
  • Ricardo Yocupicio
  • Diana Laura Gascón
  • Sandra Rodríguez
  • Rubén Renné García
  • Raúl Partida y Raúl Partida Jr.
  • Miguel Ángel Patiño
  • Jana Ruz
Wisin & Yandel Alejandra Guzman Marco Antonio Solís David Bisbal
3
  • Aby Espinoza
  • Kerem Santoyo
  • Santiago Ogarrio
  • Oliver Ahucid
  • Carolina Ross
  • Rodrigo Estrada
  • Valentino Dávalos
  • América Estamates
  • Marcos Razo
  • Kate Botello
  • Marcela Aguilar
  • Hector Villareal
  • Willy Espinoza
  • Jessy Miranda
  • Samantha Rae
  • Azael García
Ricky Martin Laura Pausini Julión Álvarez Yuri
4
  • Agina Álvarez
  • Sarah & Joe
  • Alex Hoyer
  • Mitsuo Yokishi
  • Alejandro Blumerkron
  • Kike Jiménez
  • Jonathan Becerra
  • Ayness López
  • Saak Figueroa
  • Melissa Galindo
  • Guido Rochin
  • Iliana Beilis
  • Juan Carlos y José Manuel
  • Daniela Pedali
  • Mike
  • Natalia Sosa
  • Frank Di
  • Lisbeth & Lizeth
  • Joel Espinoza
  • Marcela Galvez

Seasons[edit]

Season Premiere Finale Winner Second place Third place Fourth place Host Backstage Host
1 September 11, 2011 December 18, 2011 Óscar Cruz Alejandra Orozco Óscar Garrido Gabriel Navarro Mark Tacher Cynthia Urias
2[1] September 9, 2012 December 16, 2012 Luz María Ramírez Miguel & Alejandro Gerardo Bazua Ximena Villalón Jacqueline
Bracamontes
3 September 8, 2013 December 15, 2013 Marcos Razo Willy Espinoza Carolina Ross Kate Botello Lidia Ávila
4 September 7, 2014 December 14, 2014 Guido Rochin Kike Jimenez Agina Alvarez Natalia Sosa Paty Cantú
5 September, 2016 December, 2016

1 Jenni Rivera died in a plane crash on December 9, 2012.

Format[edit]

The series consists of three phases: a blind audition, a battle phase, and live performance shows. Four judges/coaches, all noteworthy recording artists, choose teams of contestants through a blind audition process.

First Phase - The Blind Auditions[edit]

Each judge has the length of the auditioner's performance (about one minute) to decide if he or she wants that singer on his or her team; if two or more judges want the same singer (as happens frequently), the singer has the final choice of coach. Each team of singers (12 per team) is mentored and developed by its respective coach.

Second Phase - The Battle Rounds[edit]

In the second stage, called The Battle Rounds, coaches have two of their team members battle against each other directly by singing the same song together, with the coach choosing which team member to advance from each of individual "Battles" into the first live round.

Third Phase - The Rescue[edit]

In the second season, it was added a new stage in which, coaches can save a member of their team that has been eliminated in the Round of Battles, in this new stage, each coach will select two eliminated contestants, they are assigned a different song and fight. In the end only one of them wins and continue on Live Shows.

Fourth Phase - The Live Performance Shows[edit]

Within the first live show, the surviving acts from each team again compete head-to-head, with public votes determining one of five acts from each team that will advance to the Final Eight, while the coach chooses which of the remaining three acts comprises the other performer remaining on the team.

In the final phase, the remaining contestants compete against each other in live broadcasts for the public's vote. The television audience and the coaches have equal say 50/50 in deciding who moves on to the Final 4 phase. With one team member remaining for each coach, the (Final 4) contestants compete against each other in the finale with the outcome decided solely by public vote.

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c El Universal. "Ya preparan segunda temporada de La voz... México" (in Spanish). Retrieved 2011-12-19. 
  2. ^ "The Voice of" (in Spanish). Retrieved 2011-12-19. [dead link]
  3. ^ "Voz drowns out competition". Variety. 24 September 2011. Retrieved 21 July 2012. 
  4. ^ "'La Voz México' triplica rating de 'La Academia 2011'" (in Spanish). Terra Networks. 14 September 2011. 
  5. ^ a b Televisa Networks. "Official site of The Voice Mexico" (in Spanish). Retrieved December 19, 2011. 
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