Films which have been derived from skits which originated on the American comedy programme Saturday Night Live (SNL ), are often hit-and-miss affairs. The Blues Brothers, which started as a musical filler on the programme in the late 1970s, spawned a top-selling album and an epic film, propelling John Belushi and Dan Aykroyd to greater screen glory. Other popular SNL characters such as the Coneheads (another Aykroyd vehicle) and the asexual character Pat did not fare so well. Coneheads and It's Pat: The Movie failed miserably on the big screen. Mike Myers, currently enjoying success with Austin Powers: The Spy Who Shagged Me, joined SNL in 1989, creating memorable characters including Wayne Campbell, the heavy metal-loving host of cheapo cable access programme Wayne's World. When Myers and partner Dana Carvey released the big-screen version of Wayne's World (Pearl, 9.35pm) in 1992 (pictured above), the pair struck box-office gold as the film was a roaring financial success. The story focuses on Wayne and Garth (Carvey), two suburban Chicago misfits who host a cable-access television programme from Wayne's basement with absolutely no money for production. When a sleazy promoter (Rob Lowe) wants to capitalise on the show's popularity and take it to commercial television, the pair fight back, true to their indie roots. Meyers can next be seen as 'Shaggy' in the big-screen version of the cartoon Scooby Doo. For fans of boxing films, Paul Newman's portrayal of Rocky Graziano in Somebody Up There Likes Me (TNT, 1am) is one of the best. Newman handles himself well in the boxing scenes and received his first Oscar nomination for the role. The film co-stars Pier Angeli, Steve McQueen and Sal Mineo. On The Art Club (CNN at 9.30pm) Hillary Clinton provides a guided tour of White House's extensive art collection. The first lady also provides viewers with an intimate glimpse of the refurbishment of the Blue Room, the Lincoln Bedroom and the private rooms upstairs.