On Sunday, join Stanley, Sarah and Pamela as they try to help Louis elude the police. Masterson offers a huge reward for Louis’ capture. Lady Cremone, convinced of Louis’ guilt, refuses to aid him. A policeman coerces Sarah into divulging damaging information. Watch at 7 pm on Dancing On The Edge.
Thirteen years after Lewis’ first arrest as a detective inspector, the forensics have been called into question and the case re-opened for appeal. Lewis fears the worst — but nothing can prepare him for a new string of murders resembling the original murders with the original weapon. Did he arrest an innocent man? With Lewis’ reputation in jeopardy, Hathaway and Maddox race to catch the killer. Watch at 8 pm on Inspector Lewis.
Later at 9:30 pm, tune into Tunnel. Police think they may finally have a lead, as the serial killer’s actions escalate in his fifth and final “truth.” Karl and Laura’s relationship takes another turn as Laura steps up her flirtations with another man.
Father Brown discovers the truth of a crime by looking into the truth of the soul – the passions, dark secrets, hidden desires. Many years spent hearing his parishioners’ confessions have given him an uncanny insight into the origins of evil and the workings of the criminal mind. But the stories are not concerned with judgement – Father Brown is more interested in saving souls than in bringing the guilty to justice. Watch at 10:30 pm.
On Monday at 7 pm, tune into Antiques Roadshow. Travel back 15 years to see our take on treasures then and now. Highlights include a New Orleans art pottery jardiniere, an 1858 map of lower Mississippi and a 1955 Brooklyn Dodgers World Series ball. Which item’s value jumped to $150,000-$200,000?
Next at 8 pm, watch another episode of Antiques Roadshow. 1998 marked the 16th running of the Athens to Atlanta Road Skate, 87 miles long and America’s oldest road skating race, and ANTIQUES ROADSHOW’s first visit to Hotlanta. In the ensuing 14 years, a collection of documents related to gold legend Bobby Jones sped from an original estimate of $15,000 to a current value of $20,000 to $25,000, while an 1841 letter by Abraham Lincoln rolled from a brisk $
At 9 pm, meet Iris Apfel, the quick-witted, flamboyantly dressed 93-year-old style maven who’s had an outsized presence on the New York fashion scene for decades. Albert Maysles’ film shows a woman with an inspirational enthusiasm for fashion, art and people. Watch on POV.
Later at 10:30 pm, enjoy a new episode of Arts In Context. Blue Lapis Light transforms urban environments into works of art. Specializing in large-scale productions in non-traditional public environments – such as federal buildings, power plants, or scaffolding at the shores of Lady Bird Lake – Blue Lapis Light’s aerial dance creates what founder Sally Jacques describes as “prayers for the planet.”
Tuesday, see how the Nazis and the IOC turned, to their mutual advantage, a relatively small, elitist sports event into an epic global and mass media spectacle that, despite the IOC’s determined attempts to forget, continues to this day. Watch at 7 pm on Nazi Games – Berlin 1936. See it again Thursday at 9:15 pm.
Next at 8 pm, explore the thrilling story of the American rowing team that triumphed at the 1936 Olympics in Nazi Germany. Inspired by #1 best-seller The Boys in the Boat, the film follows the underdog team that took the nation by storm when they captured gold. Tune into Boys Of ’36: American Experience. See it again Thursday at 8:17 pm.
At 9 pm on T-rex: Her Fight For Gold, meet Claressa “T-Rex” Shields, who rose from the streets of Flint, Michigan, and at 17 won the first Olympic gold medal for women’s boxing in 2012. In this coming-of-age story, life outside the ring may be an even tougher fight.
Later at 10:30 pm, tune into this week’s episode of On Story ‘Indie Filmmaking: A Conversation with Jay Duplass.’ Jay Duplass (writer/director Jeff Who Lives at Home, The Puffy Chair) recollects his journey with brother Mark Duplass onto the DIY indie film scene, along with their specific approach to storytelling. Followed by Future Hero, the story of a father, son, and a time-travelling killer android, in a short film by Ramin Serry.
Kicking off Wednesday is Koko – The Gorilla Who Talks at 7 pm. In 1971, Penny Patterson began teaching sign language to a gorilla named Koko, unaware that this relationship would define both their lives. More than 40 years later, the now-famous Koko continues to redraw the line between people and animals.
Beneath the streets of Rome lies an ancient city of the dead known as the Catacombs — a labyrinth of tunnels, hundreds of miles long, lined with tombs. Now, NOVA goes inside a previously-unknown complex within the tunnel system: a mysterious mass grave, locked away for nearly 2000 years. NOVA’s forensic investigation opens up fascinating new insights into the daily life and health of Roman citizens at the heyday of its mighty empire. Watch at 8 pm on NOVA.
Later at 10 pm on Austin City Limits, celebrate Billie Holiday with acclaimed jazz singer Cassandra Wilson, as she performs “Strange Fruit,” “Don’t Explain, “Good Morning Heartache” and other Holiday classics from the tribute album Coming Forth by Day. See it again on Friday at 10 pm.
Thursday at 7 pm, Wendell Pierce sits down on Overheard with Evan Smith. Pierce is an actor, producer, and author, best known for playing Detective Bunk Moreland on HBO’s “The Wire.” A New Orleans native, he starred as Antoine Batiste in “Treme”, the HBO series about the city after Hurricane Katrina. His memoir “The Wind in the Reeds: A Storm, A Play, and the City That Would Not Be Broken” was recently published.
An act of terrorism shocks the world: Palestinian extremists invade the Summer Olympics and murder 11 Israeli athletes. With chilling detail, this new documentary investigates the Munich massacre, its aftermath and its relevance. It reveals alarming new evidence and never-before-seen photographs, and captures a poignant 43-year struggle for public remembrance. Even before its release, this film has attracted attention in The New York Times, NPR and around the world, as nations prepare for the upcoming Summer Olympics in Rio. Watch at 7:30 pm on Munich ’72 And Beyond.
Later at 10:30 pm, tune into The Daytripper. Chet heads to the panhandle where he finds Caprock Canyon State Park which is full of beautiful views, horseback riding, and the Official State Bison Herd of Texas. In town he visits a museum that’s dedicated to Bob Wills the “King of Western Swing” and another that’s rewriting the history of the Native Indian Wars. Top it off with a bison filet steak and that’s a day trip.
For more than 40 years, Washington Week has delivered the most interesting conversation of the week featuring a group of journalists participating in roundtable discussion of major news events. Tune in at 7 pm on Friday for Washington Week with Gwen Ifill.
Later at 8 pm on Great British Baking Show, follow the semi-finalists as they come to grips with chocolate, a temperamental ingredient. The Signature task is chocolate tart, followed by chocolate souffle in the Technical challenge. For the Showstopper, the bakers create chocolate centerpieces.
Next at 9 pm, watch POV ‘My Way To Olympia.’ Who better to cover the Paralympics, the international sporting event for athletes with physical and intellectual disabilities, than Niko von Glasow, the world’s best-known disabled filmmaker?
Once again, suddenly we’ve traded wet, cool days for hot and dry. Designer Ginger Hudson shows how to spot problems and avoid common mistakes on Central Texas Gardner. On tour, visit a rocky hillside garden that handles drought and rain bombs. Daphne answers: Why did established irises actually form seeds this spring? Distinctive ‘Pinot Noir’ pepper, contributed by a viewer, is our Plant of the Week. Tune in at noon on Saturday.
Enjoy a career-spanning performance by R&B icon Ms. Lauryn Hill in a rare television appearance. The Grammy-winning singer and songwriter performs a set of solo hits, new songs and Fugees classics. Watch at 7 pm on Austin City Limits.
At 8 pm, Father Brown discovers the truth of a crime by looking into the truth of the soul – the passions, dark secrets, hidden desires. Many years spent hearing his parishioners’ confessions have given him an uncanny insight into the origins of evil and the workings of the criminal mind. But the stories are not concerned with judgement – Father Brown is more interested in saving souls than in bringing the guilty to justice.