TV Tonight: Martin Compston stars in psychological drama Our House | Television

Our house

9 p.m., TVI

Another psychological drama in which an enviably well-designed family home seems eerily to take on a life of its own and cause trouble (see also: The Girl Before and Finding Alice). Something is brewing from the get-go in this four-parter, scattered throughout the week, as Fi (a puzzled Tuppence Middleton) returns home to find a new family has moved in without her knowledge. What happened? And why can’t she reach her ex-husband, Bram (a slippery Martin Compston)? Think back to when they first moved into their dream home, started a family, and ran Bram’s business. It’s silly, juicy, and guiltily good — with an attention-grabbing opening cliffhanger. Hollie Richardson

The Real Peaky Blinders

9 p.m., BBC 2

An interesting story to accompany the drama as Professor Carl Chinn – who has a distant family connection to the gang – explores the real-life stories of Tommy Shelbys. It turns out that the real Peakies were deeply obnoxious bullies, and most of their activities lacked even a hint of outlaw glamour. Who knew? Phil Harrison

Panorama: Manchester Arena attack – Saffie’s story

8 p.m., BBC One

The story of eight-year-old Saffie-Rose Roussos, who went to the 2017 Ariana Grande concert at Manchester Arena with her mother and sister, is not easy to hear. She was the youngest victim of the bombing and a report suggested she might have survived if she had received better first aid at the scene. Panorama investigates his story and that of his parents. Hannah Verdier

Katie Price: What Harvey Did Next

9 p.m., BBC One

Following last year’s intimate documentary Harvey and Me, which explored Price’s relationship with his teenage son Harvey – who lives with a range of complex medical and behavioral conditions, including autism – this unfiltered film from a hour catches up with them as Harvey prepares to leave the house for the first time. TIME

Life and death in the warehouse

9 p.m., BBC 3

Continuing BBC Three’s tradition of using fact-based drama to illuminate pressing social issues, this one-off is set in a distribution warehouse where young employees are closely watched to ensure maximum efficiency. A trainee manager (Aimee-Ffion Edwards) pushes her pregnant friend (Poppy Lee Friar) to work tirelessly. Jack Seale


10 p.m., BBC 3

It’s Valentine’s Day and, predictably, things aren’t going so well for our new couple. Jessie’s ex-boyfriend sniffles again, while Tom is offered a role that requires him to work for a while. Worst of all, however, is when Tom calls Jessie “crazy” and “quirky.” TIME

Choice of movies

Kristine Kujath Thorp in Ninjababy. Photography: PR

Ninjababy (Yngvild Sve Flikke, 2021), 00:10, Film4
This film offers a comedic and creative take on the potentially tense story of a young woman who becomes pregnant but is far from maternal type. Oslo-based Rakel of Kristine Kujath Thorp is an aspiring comic book artist, so when she finds out she’s already been gone for six months, she refers to the fetus as an animated “sneaky ninjababy” – one that lights up her thoughts and feelings through eccentric so difficult to share. But Yngvild Sve Flikke’s drama also has a darker side, as a disorganized and fearful Rakel faces the daunting prospect of motherhood. Simon Wardel