WHEN Twin Peaks: Fire Walk With Me (Pearl, 9.30pm) was shown at the Cannes Film Festival it was hissed at by the audience. When it was released in the US it was greeted with terminal apathy. This is director David Lynch's prequel to the cult television series Twin Peaks and he, it seems, is the only one who can understand any of it. The film chronicles the last week in the life of murdered teenager Laura Palmer (Sheryl Lee). The television series, you will recall, details the hunt for her killer. When the going gets tough you can amuse yourselves with some star-spotting. Among those popping up are David Bowie, Harry Dean Stanton, and Keifer Sutherland. For Lynch completists, two surreal set pieces might make it worthwhile (one in a traffic jam, one in a bar). NATALIE Wood died during the filming of Brainstorm (World, 9.30pm), in which she plays a woman without much to say or do. The film itself is not bad, in a B-movie mad scientist sort of way. Director Douglas Trumbull's effects were designed for Panavision and will lose much of their impact on the small screen. THE place to be these days is Dudley Moore's house in Daddy's Girls (World, 8.00pm). He is divorced father to three teenage daughters, all of whom have been genetically engineered to look like a cross between Claudia Schiffer and Michelle Pfeiffer. So much for the sexual element. The jokes are mostly in the hands of cuddly Dudley and Harvey Fierstein (Mrs Doubtfire ), who plays a flakey designer. The story, not that it matters, concerns Dudley's attempts to keep his fashion house afloat, his wife just having run off with his business partner. IN Sixty Minutes Plus (Pearl, 12.20am), Jeff McMullen meets a woman who is intellectually disabled, by which we must presume he means mentally handicapped. The woman has found herself at the centre of controversy in the US because she was recently awarded a nifty US$90,000 in damages for being sterilised without her permission. The operation was carried out 10 years ago and at the time was not unusual. THE Australian military drama Breaker Morant (STAR Plus, 2.00am) is careful and moving, but gives a more sympathetic view of the facts than history does. It concerns three officers - Edward Woodward, Jack Thompson and John Waters - who are court-martialled during the Boer War for murdering prisoners. Director Bruce Beresford takes a dim view of the British Empire; the film implies that the charges were trumped up in order to satisfy politicians in London. It won a number of Australian awards. Films on Cable Movie Channel: The World According To Garp (7.00pm). Shades of Forrest Gump, but better. This is an often entrancing adaptation of the John Irving novel about an unconventional young man's travels through life, with a big name cast to boot. Robin Williams plays the eponymous Garp, whose attitudes have been mostly shaped by his unconventional mother (Glenn Close, in her feature film debut). Look out for Jessica Tandy, Mary Beth Hurt, John Lithgow as a transsexual and author Irving as a wrestling referee. Director George Roy Hill also has a cameo - as a pilot who crashes into Garp's house. Cool Hand Luke (11.00pm). A convict (Paul Newman) is sentenced to two years hard labour with the chain gang and becomes a legend of invulnerability. Well-made and good-looking, with some brutality and doses of soul-searching. It's allegedly a Christ-allegory. The Ox (1.00am). In 19th century Sweden, a poor man steals an ox in a desperate bid to feed his family. Overcome by guilt, he confesses and is sentenced to life imprisonment. Switch (3.00am). A chauvinist womaniser who is killed by his lovers returns to life in a woman's body. Fans of Ellen Barkin might like it, but the jokes and the script are generally witless.