The NBA players strike, lockout, or whatever it was, is over and ATV is delighted to be able to slot in NBA Game Of The Week (World, 9pm) into Thursday nights again. The dispute, which has been characterised as a battle between tall millionaires and short billionaires, was about such fantastic sums of money it was hard for ordinary people to have much sympathy for either side. It would have served every one of them right if the fans had abandoned the sport. Instead most are just grateful to see the players playing again, even though some teams have been so affected by retirements and poaching of players that the line-ups are almost unrecognisable. Sir Peter Scott was so good at so many things, he almost belonged in the previous century. He was an Olympic yachtsman, an artist and also a naturalist who founded the Slimbridge Wildfowl and Wetlands Trust, which has become one of the most important research centres into the lives of wildfowl. This evening's documentary, In The Eye Of The Wind (Pearl, 8.30pm), is an indirect legacy of Scott's efforts. The programme shows how a family of whooper swans migrate across the Atlantic, with the most extraordinary grace and speed. Warren Beatty and Katharine Hepburn - as his elderly aunt - are so handsome, and so good on screen together that Love Affair (Pearl, 9.30pm) cannot be said to be a complete disaster. According to some critics, the two previous versions of the story, made in 1939 and 1957, became definitive love stories for each generation. This version gained some attention not for the updated way in which the two lovers (Beatty's interest is played by Annette Bening) meet on a plane that has to land on an obscure island in the Pacific, but because someone persuaded Hepburn to come out of retirement to star in it. And Hepburn dominates the screen every time she appears. Other than that, the story is well-told but somehow dated. Tellingly, it is not this version that struck a chord with today's media-savvy audiences, but Sleepless In Seattle, which screened on TVB Pearl a couple of weeks ago. Love Affair is merely a re-make; Sleepless In Seattle, for all its flaws, assumes we have seen An Affair To Remember (as the 1957 version is called), or at least that we understand why Meg Ryan's character is so obsessed with it. Today's public want to believe in blinding flashes of emotion that sweep all previous commitments away, as much as their parents did. But they know now it only exists in the movies.