New me and my Monsters
Me and My Monsters
What would you do if you moved from Australia to England, only to find that three humorous, if mildly irritating, monsters were living in your basement? As a 10-year-old boy, Eddie takes the sensible decision of not telling his parents and hoping that they simply don't notice. Needless to say, this goes wrong pretty quickly. "I want to scream, but I'm too lazy, " says Eddie's laconic teenage sister, when confronted with the sight of a monster with eyes on stalks. This is throwaway fun, featuring monsters that look like they took the wrong turning at Sesame Street.
A History of Horror With Mark Gatiss
Hammertime! This week Gatiss delves into the gothic horrors from Britain's legendary Hammer studios – with respectful nods to rival studio Amicus and the overseas terror of Roger Corman and Mario Bava. He also throws in his childhood love of the House of Hammer magazine, late-night 1970s BBC2 horror double bills, and even takes a few minutes to chat about what a talent Peter Cushing was. A great show, with something very nick-of-time about it: as with last week, he gets what may be the final interview with a recently departed talent; here it's director Roy Ward Baker.
In which Will organises one last adventure – a camping trip in the great outdoors, before the winds of destiny blow the gang hither and yon; and before we too wave affectionate farewell to this brilliantly horrible, and horribly authentic, series. The cult crossover done good – even if it did feel a bit laboured during this final run, galloping towards those big "gross-out" set pieces. Slavering junkies, be of good cheer: the movie should be out in 2011.
Altogether welcome return, for a nine-week run, of the current affairs programme which allows the BBC to do one of the things it still does better than anyone: illuminate important and interesting stories which might otherwise languish unreported. Eleven regional news departments contribute to Inside Out, and among the highlights of the first programme are a BBC South East investigation into the black market in police uniforms, a BBC West rummage among the cold-war secrets of the military research centre at Porton Down, and BBC East's baffling revelation that there are councils who own personalised number plates worth fortunes. AM
Following a George Cornell-style pub shooting, the team arrest the Krays – or rather Ronnie's turkey-basted offspring Jimmy and Johnny (Craig Parkinson). As their doting mummy says, "Ron kept a deposit in a special type of bank – and I made a withdrawal." Genuine killers? Or, in the withering words of DCI Cazenove (Peter Serafinowicz), merely "celebrity offspring?" It's also revealed Chandler has OCD, in a bid to make his character more interesting. It doesn't.
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