TV tonight: the baby animals of Frozen Planet II will break your heart | Television & radio

Frozen Planet II

Sunday, 8pm, BBC One

Penguins! Gerbils! Seals! The fluffiest (and grumpiest) cats in the world! David Attenborough returns with another epic exploration of the world’s frozen regions. One minute you’re screaming at a grizzly bear chasing a muskox calf that’s lost its parents, the next you’re weirdly sad that a polar bear can’t hunt seals because of the melting ice – and this image nails the urgent message in this incredible six-episode series. The frozen wilderness is disappearing at a faster rate than ever before, with the Arctic predicted to see ice-free summers by 2035. Each closeup shot of these amazing animals is a reminder of what the world will lose without taking immediate action. Hollie Richardson

How to With John Wilson

10pm, BBC Two

The deadpan documentarian gives viewers a lesson in how to improve their memory tonight. He attempts to remember his food shop by observing clues on his journey: an apple rolling down a subway carriage, a fallen tree on a street that looks like broccoli, a dog pooing on the curb (Nutella). HR


8pm, ITV

A sultry exchange with jazz singer Eve leads Ridley (Adrian Dunbar) to search for her brother, who’s been missing for 40 years. As the not-so-reclusive detective embarks on his mission, the pair get closer but there’s soon a distraction when a woman is found murdered. If you’re praying there won’t be a song at the end, you might be disappointed. Hannah Verdier

The Capture

9pm, BBC One

Isaac (Paapa Essiedu) finally comes face to face with who’s been deepfaking his, well – face! – in tonight’s penultimate episode. Could the revelation make him reconsider his pact with Rachel (Holliday Grainger) to expose Correction? Tomorrow’s finale has a lot to wrap up. HR

Mind Over Murder

9pm, Sky Crime

Continuing the troubling story of the Beatrice Six, wrongfully convicted in 1989 after being persuaded by a police psychologist that they had repressed their own memories of rape and murder. Decades later, defendant Joseph White maintains his innocence, and new DNA testing convinces advocates to push for a full exoneration. Ali Catterall

This Is Amapiano

11.35pm, BBC Three

Amapiano stars put South African dance music on the map.
Amapiano stars put South African dance music on the map. Photograph: Shafiek Tassiem/Reuters

Straight out of Soweto and, according to this short documentary, taking over the world, the sound of amapiano music is becoming a lifestyle for many young South Africans. Here, the roots of the genre are explored (think deep house with kwaito basslines) and its cultural significance is discussed. Phil Harrison

Live sports

This weekend’s Women’s Super League fixtures have been postponed following the death of Queen Elizabeth II.