THERE are two problems with Through The Eyes Of David Wu (World, 9.00pm). The first is that David Wu talks too much. A better director might have told him to shut his gob for a while and let the pictures do the talking. The second is that the pictures themselves are not that interesting. Through The Eyes Of David Wu might be more at home as an in-flight documentary on Hong Kong-bound jumbo jets. Everything it does has been done before and locals will probably not want to see it again. There's Mongkok night market, fortune-telling, dancing dragons, the ins and outs of Chinese tea. It is time for a moratorium on all of them. Wu is a veejay with Channel V and goes by the nickname of 'Wu Man'. He hosts Through The Eyes Of . . . in jaunty veejay fashion, with raised-eyebrows and frequent interjections of 'really', 'great', wow!' and 'Hi mom!' to the camera. Perhaps this is understandable. As a veejay his job is to talk, something he does very well, but as a television narrator he must learn when not to. In a bid to provide some kind of continuity, Wu throws in a storyline about trying to find a girlfriend. He takes this with him wherever he goes, like excess baggage. And so the fortune-teller is asked what Wu's chances are of finding a Chinese girlfriend. The tea expert is asked about etiquette, should Wu happen to take a girl out to tea. There are many negatives about this programme, too many to bother you with here. The positive is that it was made in Hong Kong and for that alone should be welcomed. It is the first in a series of three. Next week's features Crystal Kwok. SEQUELS are rarely as good as the originals on which they are based and Fright Night Part II (Pearl, 9.30pm) is no exception. It picks up where the first left off and once again stars Roddy McDowall, who is best-known, and always will be, for playing an intellectual chimpanzee in The Planet Of The Apes television series (and a few of the movies). Fright Night saw McDowall and sidekick Chris Sarandon bumping off a vampire who had moved in next door. Fright Night Part II sees the vampire's sister seeking revenge. It's definitely a comedown from the first film, but well-produced, with enough camp horror to keep the palms sweating. IN Decision Before Dawn (World, 9.30pm), which was released in 1951 and won an Oscar for Best Picture, you can watch out for Klaus Kinski in one of his first cinema roles. Decision Before Dawn is set in 1944 when a young German medic (Oskar Werner) is taken prisoner by the Americans and offers to help them as a spy. He is matched with another PoW (Hans Christian Blech) and the duo parachute into Germany to try to bring an end to the war. SISSY Spacek was directed by husband Jack Fisk in the drama Raggedy Man (World, 1.00am). And not a bad job he did of it. Spacek is a young divorced woman who tries to forge a new life for herself and her children in a small Texas town during World War II. The finale is melodramatic, but much of what comes before it is absorbing. THE odd drama Eureka (Pearl, 1.25am) was shelved by the studio until it was released on video under the generic 'Classics' label in 1985. Classic it is not, but it does have a decent cast. Gene Hackman is a Klondike prospector who becomes fabulously wealthy, but 30 years later watches his kingdom begin to fall apart when the mob turn up on his doorstep. KENNETH Branagh's latest film, Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, has been viewed by critics as a bit of a let-down. In Britain they could only bring themselves to remark on the fact that Robert De Niro wears the same coat throughout, but then the living dead never were big on laundry. E! Features (World, 8.00pm) goes behind the scenes as the film was being made. The Making Of Junior (Pearl, 8.30pm) does likewise for Junior, which stars a pregnant Arnold Schwarzenegger, Danny DeVito, who has always looked pregnant, and Emma Thompson, wife of the aforementioned Kenneth. Junior is due to open in Hong Kong soon.