TV tonight: The Last Leg gang has a lot of drama to unravel | Television

The last step

10 p.m., Channel 4

It’s a welcome return to Friday night TV for the Last Leg gang, who are back for Season 24 after just a few weeks hiatus from our screens. Adam Hills, Josh Widdicombe and Alex Brooker will be joined by celebrity guests to unpack the past week – and, given everything that’s happened during their short absence, they have a lot to catch up on. Hollie Richardson

The Incredible Spaces of George Clarke

8 p.m., Channel 4

Clarke inspects another assortment of nooks to see how imaginative Britons are transforming them into architectural Narnias: a 1920s railway carriage is transformed into a luxury gym and sauna by a 21-year-old fitness fanatic, while let a Victorian women’s restroom become a romantic getaway. Ali Catterall

Death in paradise

9 p.m., BBC One

In tonight’s episode of the Caribbean crime drama, Florence’s (Joséphine Jobert) undercover role takes a dangerous turn during a murder investigation. Faced with a race against time, Neville (Ralf Little) sets out to solve the crime. TIME

A discovery of witches

9 p.m. Sky Max

Diana’s literary treasure hunt continues, sparking a unique and neat story as the mysterious TJ Weston, owner of a magic book page, is found. While her troubles gild the overall theme of the season, a treat for fans looms when our heroine (Teresa Palmer) goes into labor with the twins. Jack Seale

New York: Homicide – Murder at the Met

9 p.m. Sky Crime

With its high-culture setting (the Metropolitan Opera House in Manhattan) and a breathtaking premise (a violinist disappears during a performance), this true crime documentary has the makings of a Dan Brown novel as it unravels the mysteries of night in 1980 when Helen Mintiks was murdered. Henry Wong

The Graham Norton Show

10:35 p.m., BBC One

Director Pedro Almodóvar and Oscar-winning actress Penélope Cruz – who have reunited again for the upcoming drama Parallel Mothers – join Norton to chat with James McAvoy. TIME

Choice of movies

Inventive stuff: Joseph Cotten and Vincent Price in The Abominable Dr. Phibes. Photo: Mgm/Allstar

The Abominable Dr. Phibes (Robert Fuest, 1971), 9:05 p.m., Talking Pictures TV
Vincent Price’s 100th film is a fine example of the big puppet trend in 70s British horror. Director Robert Fuest had directed episodes of The Avengers, and this 1920s chiller features elements from the series of espionage in stage murders. Price’s mute, scarred widower takes revenge on the doctors he blames for his wife’s death by recreating the curses placed on Egypt in the Old Testament. It’s inventive stuff – kudos to the set designers and costume designers – even with a sadly diminished Joseph Cotten as one of the threatened surgeons. Simon Wardel