Tanya enjoys her Vespa and Harper is still reeling in Sky’s holiday whodunnit. Plus: Victorian infighting in The Royal Mob. Here’s what to watch this evening
After setting up a same-but-different second season, Mike White’s holiday whodunnit satire still proves spectacular. Tanya (Jennifer Coolidge) is living her Italian dream on a Vespa, Harper (Aubrey Plaza) is still reeling from seeing a little too much – or not enough? – of Cameron (Theo James), and Valentina (Sabrina Impacciatore) bites her tongue to the point of blood when Dominic (Michael Imperioli) asks to add the two “local girls” Mia (Beatrice Granno) and Lucia (Simona Tabasco) to his reservation. Yep, everything is building nicely. Hollie Richardson
Back to Gateshead for more banter and bonding with the staff of the Longlox supersalon and their local pals. Force-of-nature boss Sammyjo is belatedly moving house, body piercer Carla is homesick, and Kallie’s boxer beau Ewan has a prize fight looming. But why is tattoo studio owner Shane looking at Jpegs of eyes? Graeme Virtue
The threat of hooligans and a disastrous Euros performance conspired to give England a shaky start to the 1990 World Cup. In the second part of this documentary, the beleaguered team’s group games are moved to Sardinia in a bid to avoid violence, with undercover British police employed to keep the peace. Hannah Verdier
“Marriage was the creation of dynasties.” Part documentary, part period drama, tonight’s episode dissects the relationships between Queen Victoria’s four favourite granddaughters, the Hesse sisters. With the monarch’s extended family labelled the “royal mob”, this depiction of infighting is utterly delicious. Danielle De Wolfe
This fascinating series concludes with a light romp through the home-computing mania of the mid-80s, interspersed with the odd scarcely relevant piece of news archive. Clive Sinclair, the BBC Micro, Amstrad, Atari, Apple and the pre-history of smartphones and the internet are all ticked off. Jack Seale
This edition delves into the playful and provocative work of Sonia Boyce, the first Black female artist to represent Britain at the Venice Biennale, with a behind-the-scenes view of the development of Feeling Her Way, her installation at the art exhibition. Family and friends discuss this significant moment. Sammy Gecsoyler

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