Something for everyone today, including the One World: Together at Home global gig, Frank Stapleton on Keys to My Life, Matthew Bourne's Swan Lake - and the return of Killinaskully . . .

Pick of the Day

One World: Together at Home, 7.00pm, RTÉ 2

This generation's Live Aid is a global musical special to celebrate and support frontline healthcare workers in the fight against the Covid-19 pandemic.

Featuring real experiences from doctors, nurses and families around the world, the star-studded broadcast will include appearances from Billie Eilish, Elton John, Idris and Sabrina Elba, Alanis Morissette, Stevie Wonder, Lizzo, Lang Lang, Andrea Bocelli and more.

The two-hour programme will feature Doireann Garrihy and Eoghan McDermott, who will bring an Irish take on the global event.

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Don't Miss

What We Do in the Shadows, 11.15pm, BBC Two

Superb sitcom spin-off from the movie in which a documentary crew follow the lives of a group of vampire housemates - this time, based in New York.

Starring Matt Berry, Kayvan Novak and Natasia Demetriou, it focuses on Ottoman warlord Nandor, British dandy Laszlo, seductive Nadja, tedious 'energy vampire' Colin, and human servant Guillermo.

The gang prepare for a visit from their dark lord, who demands to know why they have yet to conquer the United States. This lot can barely make it to the Subway!

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Keys to My Life, 8.30pm, RTÉ One

Football fans particularly are in for a treat as Brendan Courtney visits Republic of Ireland and former Arsenal, Manchester United and Ajax star Frank Stapleton, to take him on a journey through the homes that have shaped each chapter of his life.

Frank grew up in Harmonstown, on Dublin’s Northside, and his father Mick encouraged him all the way, as she enjoyed a fantastic career both at club level, and as one of Ireland’s greatest strikers.

New or Returning Shows

The Celebrity Chase, 8.00pm, Virgin Media One

Bradley Walsh presents as celebrity contestants Russell Kane, Leonie Elliott, Kevin Clifton and Bonnie Langford pit their wits against the Chaser in the hope of winning a prize pot for charity.

Stacey Dooley: Locked Up With the Lifers, 9.00pm, BBC Two

The intrepid Dooley visits a women's prison in America that has adopted a radical new approach to incarceration based on giving the inmates a sense of purpose and self-esteem.

She meets eight prisoners who are serving life sentences for murder, and discovers the complex sexual relationships that have developed among many of the inmates.

Killing Eve, 9.15pm, BBC One

Already running on Tuesday nights on RTÉ One, season three of this quirky drama starring Jodie Comer and Sandra Oh lands on the Beeb’s main channel.

Villanelle is approached by an old foe who offers her a new opportunity, while Eve attempts to rebuild her life after having been shot and left for dead in Rome.

Meanwhile, Kenny tries to unearth information about the Twelve, and Carolyn is undermined at work.

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New to Download

Matthew Bourne's Swan Lake, 8.00pm, Sky Arts & NOW TV

Swan Lake returns with a fresh look for the 21st century, and there’s no one does a makeover quite like Matthew Bourne.

Retaining the iconic elements of the original, Bourne and award-winning designers Lez Brotherston (set and costumes) and Paule Constable (lighting) create a stunning re-imagining of the classic production.

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Repeats of the Day

Killinaskully, 8.00pm, RTÉ One

A complete Marmite of a show, Pat Shortt and a host of comedy characters present a day in the life of a not-so-typical Irish village.

Plenty hate it, but many more love it, and this very first episode is sure to attract a large audience.

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The Brother, 10.35pm, TG4

If Killinaskully not to your taste in humour, this filmed version of Eamon Morrissey's legendary one-man show might be more up your street.

Morrissey is in career-defining form as the boozy host, in a series of sketches based on the satirical writings of Brian O'Nolan, in which he regales the audience with his stories and philosophies.

Alex Higgins: The People's Champion, 5.00pm, BBC Two

James Nesbitt narrates a look back at the often controversial life of the two-time world snooker champion, who was widely regarded as one of the most naturally gifted players.

Unfortunately, Higgins’ deniable brilliance was often overshadowed by his demons.

Contributions here include members of his family, as well as fellow snooker greats Jimmy White, Ronnie O'Sullivan, Steve Davis and Dennis Taylor.

One-Hit Wonders at the BBC, 10.30pm, BBC Four

Compilation of hits by artists that were hardly heard from again after one of their songs climbed to the pinnacle of pop, alongside an analysis of the `one-hit wonder' phenomenon.

Featuring Peter Sarstedt's 1969 number one Where Do You Go To (My Lovely)?, Trio's 1982 smash Da Da Da, Move Closer, by Phyllis Nelson, and this one, You Get What You Give, by New Radicals.

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Daytime Film Choices

Mrs Doubtfire, 3.25pm, RTÉ One

Robin Williams is in great form as a struggling actor whose ambitious, no-nonsense wife throws him out and demands a divorce.

Desperate to spend time with his children, he puts his talents to good use by donning drag and posing as a Scottish housekeeper to get a job looking after them.

Johnny English, 2.00pm, Comedy Central

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Rowan Atkinson plays a bumbling secret agent who becomes Britain's leading spy following the assassination of all the country's other espionage experts.

Single-handedly he sets out to unmask a mysterious villain responsible for stealing the Crown Jewels - but no one is prepared to believe a sinister billionaire is the culprit.

Prime Time Movie Picks

The Great Gatsby, 9.00pm, RTÉ 2

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Bar  Luhrmann does a great job of reinterpreting F Scott Fitzgerald's wonderful novel, with a cast that features Leonardo DiCaprio, Tobey Maguire and Carey Mulligan.

A naive writer arrives in Long Island in 1922 and befriends a self-made millionaire with a reputation for lavish parties.

As he is seduced into this decadent lifestyle, he slowly uncovers his friend's mysterious dark past and lifelong obsession with his cousin.

The Flag, 9.30pm, RTÉ One

Pat Shortt pops up for the second time tonight, this time as a man returning home to Ireland for a family funeral having failed in life.

He recovers some pride when he learns that his grandfather may have been one of the men who raised the flag over the GPO during the 1916 Rising, and vows to steal the flag from an army barracks in London.

Shutter Island, 6.40pm, Sky Cinema Thriller

Martin Scorsese's taut thriller stars Leonardo DiCaprio, Mark Ruffalo and Ben Kingsley.

A US marshal, traumatised by his past, heads to a hospital for the criminally insane on a remote island to investigate the disappearance of a woman who murdered her children.

As the case unfolds, he begins to suspect the doctors are hiding something - and that a grisly fate awaits all the patients on a sinister ward.

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The Deer Hunter, 10.30pm, BBC One

The lives of three American steelworkers and their families are torn apart in the wake of the Vietnam War in this Oscar-winning drama, starring Robert De Niro, Christopher Walken and Meryl Streep.

After enduring horrific treatment in a prison camp during the conflict, the three friends return to their homes but struggle to readjust to normal life.

Late Late Flick Picks

Taxi Driver, 12.25am, Sky Cinema Thriller

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More Scorsese magic, this time with a stunning performance from Robert De Niro as the traumatised Travis Bickle, the eponymous taxi driver.

Bickle’s increasingly desperate attempts to make connections with a political campaigner and a teenage prostitute seem doomed to failure, and he’s gradually drawn towards a brutal act of violence.

This is worth watching just for the soundtrack - Bernard Hermann's last - and the opening credits. Astonishing at the time, Taxi Driver remains a remarkable movie.

Sorry to Bother You, 11.00pm, Sky Cinema Comedy

In an alternate version of present-day Oakland, California, impoverished African American telemarketer Cassius Green finds himself in a bizarre universe after he discovers a magical key that leads to material glory.

Boots Riley's comedy - starring Lakeith Stanfield, Tessa Thompson and Danny Glover - is bursting with ideas, and even though it runs away a bit in the final third, it’s a spot-on slice of satire and a fine debut.

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Duck Soup, 2.20am, TCM Movies

The Marx Brothers at their anarchic best, in a film that still works superbly, nearly a century after its initial release in 1933.

An eccentric dictator takes over the bankrupt nation of Freedonia, and sets about trying to resolve the financial crisis by seducing a wealthy widow.

But when the ambassador of a neighbouring country also tries to woo her, war is inevitable. Meanwhile, two bumbling spies cause chaos as they try to steal top secret information.

Groundhog Day, 12.55am, Sky Cinema Comedy

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Arguably the greatest comedy gf the 1990s, Bill Murray is marvellous as an obnoxious TV weatherman reporting on a small town's annual festival who finds himself caught in a bizarre time loop.

While at first he tries to cynically exploit his seemingly endless deja vu, he is ultimately driven to mend his ways and adopt a more benign attitude towards life.

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