Back In Time For Tea,
BBC 2, 8pm

THE Ellis family from Bradford discover how life has changed for ordinary working families in the north of England over the past 100 years. Jon, Lesley, Caitlin, Freya and Harvey experience the lives of previous generations, from the food people ate to the jobs they did and how they enjoyed themselves. It opens just after the end of the First World War, and the north is on the cusp of great transformation. Presenter Sara Cox and social historian Polly Russell introduce the family to 1918 living, and Anita Rani introduces them to the pleasures of rambling, 1930s-style.

Flatpack Empire,
BBC 2, 9pm

IF you’ve ever spotted your favourite rug or cushion in someone else’s home or on a TV show, there’s a good chance it came from Ikea. Last year, more than 900 million people in 49 countries visited an Ikea store, contributing to a turnover of more than £34 billion. But while it’s one of the few companies that can genuinely claim to shape the way we live, the Swedish furniture giant remains something of an enigma. This three-part documentary series goes behind the scenes at Ikea for the very first time, learning more about the brand’s world.

Islam, Women And Me,
BBC 1, 10.45pm

MEHREEN BAIG has received some very conflicting advice on how to be a British Muslim woman – while some people have told her that her religion is holding her back, others have claimed she isn’t religious enough. So, as she faces the prospect of getting married and moving out of her parents’ home, the 28-year-old asks whether it’s possible to be a strong, independent woman and a good Muslim in 21st-century Britain. In her search for answers, she speaks to some of the women on the frontline of the debate and learns just how widely women’s experiences can vary across different Muslim communities.

The Secret Life Of 5 Year Olds: All Girls,
Channel 4, 8pm

FIVE-YEAR-OLDS Eva, Jet, Miylah and Zaina are joined by a fresh cast of new girls, while child development experts Dr Elizabeth Kilbey and Laverne Antrobus provide insight into their behaviour. Cameras reveal how the girls see themselves – and the role of women – in 2018.