QI, BBC2, 10pm

IT may have one of the most irritating theme tunes in TV history, but QI continues to be a crowd-pleaser in every other sense. Now in its 16th year, the programme shows no signs of growing old, it’s even survived a change of host. Some viewers feared it wouldn’t be the same when Sandi Toksvig replaced Stephen Fry, but, if anything, it’s even better as Toksvig has given the show renewed energy. After a short break, QI is back on our screens with the remaining episodes of the “P” series. This week, Jimmy Carr, Lee Mack, Alice Levine and, of course, Alan Davies, consider Pain and Punishment.

On Drums: Stewart Copeland!, BBC4, 9pm

STEWART Copeland, formerly of the Police, hosts this programme, which explores drums as the founding instrument of popular modern music. Along the way, he plays with some of the most inspiring drummers of the past 50 years, including John Densmore of the Doors, Prince’s musical director Sheila E, New Order’s Stephen Morris and percussionist Bobbye Hall. He also goes dancing in New Orleans, builds his own bass drum pedal and checks out hot new bands on Santa Monica beach.

The Victorian House of Arts and Crafts, BBC2, 9pm

A LATE-1800s Victorian arts and crafts commune in the Welsh hills is brought back to life when a group of 21st-century crafters moves in to experience the highs and lows of living and working together. Anita Rani is joined by renowned potter Keith Brymer Jones and arts and crafts expert Patch Rogers as six crafters take on the challenge of breathing life back into the Victorian parlour.

The Graham Norton Show, BBC1, 10.35pm

THE host is joined by Scottish actor James McAvoy and Sarah Paulson, of Ocean’s 8 and American Horror Story fame, who both appear in the new superhero thriller Glass. Plus, iconic Withnail and I actor Richard E Grant discusses comedy drama Can You Ever Forgive Me? and Steve Coogan and John C Reilly reflect on playing legendary double act Laurel and Hardy in Stan and Ollie. Westlife perform their latest single, and audience members recount anecdotes from the red chair.