No doubt ATV would have loved to have upstaged Ross and Emily's wedding from hell in Friends (Pearl, 8pm) by screening the much funnier real thing in the entertaining documentary Weddings From Hell (World, 10pm). The fictional version doesn't start until next week, however. In the meantime, this evening all we get is Chandler and Joey's scrapping over who Ross picks to be best man. Joey is certainly more physically suitable to take the job, but then Chandler has been Ross' friend for much longer, and will make a better speech. Most people spend longer planning their weddings than Ross and Emily have even known each other, but as the documentary demonstrates, preparation cannot save a couple from disaster if that is what fate have decided. Most of the couples in Weddings From Hell have survived the nightmare of their actual nuptials, and can look back with some humour. One factor lovers can never control is the weather. For most people this, at worst, means sweltering in morning suits during an unexpectedly hot day, or, more likely, bridesmaids turning blue during an unexpected cold snap. For Paul and Nicky, rain actually flooded the church they had originally booked, and the entire ceremony was moved to another place altogether. Tim and Karen made it to the church on time, but he was en route to hospital having crashed his motorbike into something on the way to get his wedding outfit. Tim, the hero, wanted to drive straight to Karen but had been hauled off to hospital instead. Doctors managed to keep him there just long enough to find out he had mangled a leg and two fingers, as he insisted on being driven to the church half-dressed, and wheeled down the aisle in a wheelchair, rather than letting her down. The director of Days Of Heaven (Pearl, 11.30pm) has only made three films. There is this one, Badlands, made in 1973, and The Thin Red Line which came out at the end of last year and has garnered an impressive list of Oscar nominations. If anyone is going to out-gun Steven Spielberg in the war movie battle, it could be this man, Terence Malick. No one would be surprised. Malick is a great mystery to the rest of Hollywood, he appears and dazzles everyone with a film no-one else could make, then disappears for years. Days Of Heaven is a short film about three young people travelling together in a desperate attempt to escape poverty. Richard Gere plays a former factory worker who reckons life in the West can't be any worse than the life he leads in a Chicago steel mill. Brooke Adams is the lover, who pretends to be his sister, who leaves with him. The deception does no harm until she attracts the interest of a rich young farmer (Sam Shepard), and Gere's character is torn between lust and the temptation of seeing her installed as a rich man's wife.