Here are the picks of tonight's TV...

Mortimer And Whitehouse: Gone Fishing (BBC2, 8pm)

THE first series of Mortimer And Whitehouse: Gone Fishing was one of the surprise gems of 2018 – even viewers whose eyes normally glaze over at any mention of fishing were charmed by watching comedians and friends Bob Mortimer and Paul Whitehouse musing on the big and small questions of life on a variety of British riverbanks. So the good news is they are back for a second trip, as experienced angler Paul once again tries to teach Bob the finer arts of fishing, while Bob takes charge of booking their accommodation.

Fosse/Verdon (BBC2, 9pm)

BOB Fosse was a legendary and hugely influential dancer, choreographer and director (his film credits include Sweet Charity and the Oscar-winning Cabaret). Any time you see a dance routine involving people with bowler hats or fishnets snapping their fingers and rolling their hips, it’s probably a tribute to him. But just how much of a debt do those routines also owe to Fosse’s wife and key collaborator, the Broadway singer and dancer Gwen Verdon? That’s what this new drama series, which stars the Oscar-winning Sam Rockwell as Fosse and, in an Emmy-nominated performance, Michelle Williams as Verdon, sets out to explore.

Lethal Weapon (STV, 9pm)

NOW Murtaugh has met his match in the shape of former international CIA agent Wesley Cole, the newly melded partners attempt to find a steady rhythm as they work to solve the murder of a finance executive.

Hold the Sunset (BBC1, 9pm)

THE late-in-life comedy starring Alison Steadman and John Cleese returns for its second run. With their retirement together waiting on the sale of his house, Phil despairs of finding the right estate agent. Edith, meanwhile, is heartened to find her son Roger is earning a living, even if it’s busking.

Celebrity 5 Go Barging (C5, 9pm)

AMANDA Barrie, Anita Harris, John Prescott and Michael Buerk set off for a spooky trip through Staffordshire’s one-and-a-half-mile-long Harecastle Tunnel. However, Shaun Williamson opts instead to visit the grave of James Brindley, the man who designed the tunnel, but never saw it completed.