The other two have not been seen since. In Knocknaree, there’s only one local reporter/photographer. And, of course, original boy wakes alive in grave, shakes shit from hair, walks eight miles in rain to join clone in pass-agg fight for career, wife, own life. And how many viewers will have guessed the twist in the final scenes before it comes? A 13-year-old girl is found dead in the woods in the new BBC thriller based on Tana French’s hit novels. Tom Hardy takes over the lone-wolf Mel Gibson role, combining with Charlize Theron’s one-armed gladiator Furiosa to administer explosive justice to sadistic gang chief Immortan Joe and his bestial crew. It is, honestly, as good as everybody’s telling you. We then rewind to four months earlier and begin the meat of the thing. The Debate Channel 5 Dublin Murders fell into a few traps, but rolled away from all of them, bloodily nicked but unbowed, to rise tall above ditches, below that grey perma-sky, and shine. Everyone wonders if there is a connection to the disappearance of three children – Adam, Peter and Jamie – 20 years before, whom we see in flashback playing and becoming separated in the woods before their presumed abduction. That’s anyone’s guess. Plus: the Succession finale is here at last. Available for everyone, funded by readers. Hannah J Davies, This week’s episode takes aim at the dangerously underfunded and understaffed National Probation Service, which has undergone massive upheaval in recent years. Etc. No less terrifically human is Greene. Continues tomorrow. The stylish anime flashbacks are a welcome addition to primetime drama. Group B qualifying clash. : The Debate Channel 5. Cassie’s also got her secrets; chiefly a buried stint undercover. Graeme Virtue, There are the murky shades of True Detective in this adaptation of Tana French’s revered Dublin Murder Squad novels. Available for everyone, funded by readers. It is not clear yet whether she has found anything to add to French’s work, or a way to reproduce all that, in careless hands, is in danger of being lost. Ann Widdecombe spat at Heidi Allen, Heidi spat at Widdy, and there was an intriguing spat, partly off camera, about the very poll itself. Cassie (Sarah Greene) and Rob (Killian Scott) actually get on, sharing just-so dark humour and cheeky nips from a flask on harbour walls in 2006, when the Celtic Tiger was still all agleam with hubristic promise of gimcrack dockside flats. A brooding, intense psychological thriller, perfect for the darkening nights. In the event I was prettily surprised: producers had split the tiers into segregated sections (a tip for Question Time?) But it is a fine one to curl up with and enjoy as the nights draw in. They work, in part, so brilliantly because you can really only add to Christie. International Football: Bulgaria v England 7pm, ITV A Group A Euro qualifier. Ellen E Jones, The “mad” is dialled up to 11 in George Miller’s ferocious reboot of his post-apocalyptic epic. Dublin Murders fell into a few traps, but rolled away from all of them, bloodily nicked but unbowed, to rise tall above ditches, below that grey perma-sky, and shine. What precisely is wrong in the unsettling Devlin household? It’s violent, uncompromising and squirrelly, and Kenzo will, despite his corseted persona, find redemption in the outliers: rent boy Rodney (Will Sharpe), douce Sarah (Kelly Macdonald). Now Phelps has turned her hand to Dublin Murders (BBC One), an eight-part adaptation of In the Woods and The Likeness, two very good books by Tana French, an author very much at the other end of the scale. In TV, perhaps the most consistent proof of the pudding has been in the many successful adaptations of Agatha Christie there have been – most notably and recently by Sarah Phelps, whose rich, dark versions of the murder mysteries have become a much-anticipated Christmas treat. All rights reserved. “What if the killed are the lucky ones? This doc looks at the company’s chequered past and questions whether it can keep up with the ever-changing online landscape. They are the first (and best) two thrillers in her Dublin Murder Squad series, and are among the most intricately plotted, beautifully written and psychologically acute examples of the genre that you will find. Is Mr Devlin’s connection to the protesters against the coming motorway that will destroy the woods significant? Why is Cassie adamant that she and Rob cannot investigate this case past the preliminary stage? As this series gallops onward, it becomes clear that Kate’s going to have to choose between loser Miles and Miles 2.0: and there are big, big existential questions raised about authenticity versus (perceived) perfection. AK, Once the nation’s most popular supermarket, recent years have seen the British staple struggle with slowing profits following a failed merger with Asda earlier this year. AK, Security is so tight around this season finale that HBO has not even released a title. We look at the Southampton probation office, which is currently managing more than 600 high-risk offenders, leaving staff overwhelmed. There are the usual ones – ravens, ravening; weird things found weirdly in woods; a pig-sexist boss – but one of the most unsettling we encounter is Scott, in the shower, in a life-or-death struggle to uncrick his neck. And what is the link between the homeless man daubing: “He rises. Few others aside from perhaps Vera Stanhope could pull off her soft words over a dead child: “Oh sweetheart… your little face”. Here’s what to watch this evening, Ammar Kalia, The chosen … and the rest of us aren’t lucky at all?” “We won’t see each other again,” she replies, and leaves.