The Roundhouse is celebrated in an Arena special. Photograph: BBC/Will Pearson

Arena: The Roundhouse – The People’s Palace

10pm, BBC4
This profile of the storied London venue begins in the 1960s with drugs, “happenings” and counter-culture. It ends with the current staff having a bake-off. It’s tempting to see this as a metaphor for the pacification of pop culture over the intervening years. However, this one-off programme does emphasise the Roundhouse’s adaptability: it’s embraced enough change in its 50 years to suggest that further reinvention is always possible. Phil Harrison

Virginia McKenna’s Born Free

7pm, Channel 4
In this evocative documentary marking the 50th anniversary of family favourite Born Free, the Bafta-winning actor and Born Free Foundation co-founder returns with her son to Kenya, where she and her late husband Bill Travers filmed their rather risky “life with the lions” drama. The film set her and Bill off on a life of animal-rights activism, while doing much to alter the public perception of wildlife in captivity. Ali Catterall

Horizon: The Wildest Weather In The Universe

8pm, BBC2
Thanks to the birth of extra-terrestrial meteorology, idle chit-chat about the weather is now an interplanetary matter. It’s always been clear that other planets have weather that put our own temperate fluctuations to shame; Jupiter’s red spot, big enough to accommodate two Earths, is a perma-storm that has raged since Galileo’s time. Still more fabulous is the story of Saturn, where rains come in downpours of diamonds and rubies. David Stubbs


9pm, BBC1
Things are looking dire for Ross and Demelza, with their prospecting serving up precious little of the copper they hoped for. Ross is up in court too, after the smuggling incident; but such concerns begin to fade when he makes a different discovery, one that could turn around the mine’s fortunes. And just in the nick of time. Meanwhile, as Elizabeth’s mother falls ill, George makes her an offer she can’t refuse. But it will come at some considerable cost. Ben Arnold


9pm, ITV
The second instalment of ITV’s mini series dramatising Howard Carter’s search for the final resting place of the titular boy pharaoh. Tutankhamun aspires to the status of both proper British drama and classic ripping yarn – sort of a cross between Downton Abbey and Raiders Of The Lost Ark – and while it reaches neither of those heights, it’s serviceable matinee-variety fare. Tonight, the hunt for the tomb wrestles for airtime with a love triangle subplot. Andrew Mueller

Chicago Med

9pm, Universal
There’s much mopping up to do of old plot lines and fresh bodily fluids as the medical element in Law & Order overlord Dick Wolf’s Chicago franchise returns for season two. Dr Rhodes and Dr Choi both get off to rocky starts in their new roles, April struggles with her TB diagnosis, and Sarah accepts a psych residency after helping a suicidal teenager. Professional and romantic rivalries are brought up sharp by a miracle involving a newborn baby. Bella Todd

CBBC @ R1’s Teen Awards 2016

6pm, CBBC
CBBC is going access all areas at the Radio 1 teen awards. Presenters Paddy, Matt and Lauren are backstage with the winners and performers, who include fierce girl band Little Mix, the ubiquitous Jess Glynne and Joe Jonas’s saucy side-project DNCE. Last year saw a surprise appearance from prince of pop Justin Bieber, so it looks like the promised “very special guests” aren’t likely to disappoint this time around. Hannah Verdier

Film choice

Eight is enough … Alec Guinness in Kind Hearts And Coronets. Photograph: Everett/REX Shutterstock

Kind Hearts And Coronets
(Robert Hamer, 1949) Sunday, 8pm, Gold

Hamer’s class-critical Ealing comedy has one of the greatest screen dressing-up acts: Alec Guinness impersonating all eight of the snooty D’Ascoyne family, male and female, spanning half a century. There are other treasures, too: the suave malice of Dennis Price’s draper’s assistant-cum serial killer Mazzini; the portrayal of Edwardian England and its snobby mores; and the delicious glee with which the awful upper classes are dispatched. With family bitterness, betrayal and murder on a scale to rival the Borgias, this is a cold and subversive comedy. Paul Howlett

The Chronicles Of Narnia: The Voyage Of The Dawn Treader
(Michael Apted, 2010), 6.45pm, E4

Young Edmund (Skandar Keynes) and Lucy (Georgie Henley) Pevensie, plus cowardly cousin Eustace (Will Poulter), set sail on this third Narnia adventure, this time aboard King Caspian’s galleon the Dawn Treader. The magical opening, in which a seascape on a bedroom wall comes to life, sets the tone for another beautifully staged, if slightly underpowered, chapter in the CS Lewis series. PH

The Grand Budapest Hotel
(Wes Anderson, 2014), 9pm, Channel 4

What a wacky delight this loopy comedy is. Set in the eponymous hotel in a fictional, mittel-European town called Zubrowka, where legendary concierge Monsieur Gustave (a superb Ralph Fiennes) and orphan bellboy Zero (Tony Revolori) become embroiled in a struggle for a priceless painting. There’s a hilarious script, a host of colourful characters, a wealth of zany action, and, best of all, the fantastical hotel itself: a triumph of eccentric design, like a pastel-hued Gormenghast. PH

(Oliver Hirschbiegel, 2004) 11.20pm, BBC2

This extraordinary account of the last days of the Nazis was criticised for humanising Hitler. That might be the case, but Bruno Ganz’s intense performance portrays the Führer as a grotesque failure; a charismatic leader who, in private, is a petulant child. Holed up in his bunker as the Russians devastate Berlin, he’s the epitome of deluded evil rather than superhuman monster, dreaming of victory to the end. PH

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