Mysterious Ways World, 9pm Seinfeld, rescheduled for tonight, has for the zillionth time been pulled from the schedule. At least this time the change has not caught us out. We are now told by TVB that the show has been put on indefinite hold until some unspecified 'special arrangement' is sorted. Oh well, until then, there is always Mysterious Ways on ATV. Declan (Adrian Pasdar, above with Rae Dawn Chong) discovers a couple of his students answering test questions and essays identically. The professor initially thinks the two have been cheating, but after a series of tests he learns the students actually think, act, dress and speak alike - even though they look completely different. The Practice World, 10pm Lawyer Bobby Donnell (Dylan Dermott) and his gang are being terrorised by a mysterious nun, who leaves them notes that read: 'Shakespeare's orders'. Those who studied English literature at college soon realise the message refers to a line from The Merchant Of Venice, which says: 'First thing we do, let's kill all the lawyers.' Really? Is that in the American version because I don't seem to remember reading that when I studied it for my O Levels. Anyway, in a separate development, Rebecca Washington (Lisa Gay Hamilton) represents a man who was paid to plead guilty to a crime he did not commit. Air Rage Pearl, 10.35pm In January, 366 passengers boarded a flight from Johannesburg to London, unaware of what lay ahead of them for the next 10 hours of their journey. This British programme is a reconstruction of what those passengers described as 'the worst case of air rage' at 35,000 feet. Featuring interviews with psychologists and regular air passengers, it tries to explain why perfectly normal people can become so aggressive while travelling on planes. The Avengers HBO, 9pm Ralph Fiennes is woefully miscast in this remake of the popular British TV show of the 1960s about two saucy secret agents, Mrs Peel (Uma Thurman) and Steed (Fiennes). Their mission here is to investigate the unusual worldwide climate change and, subsequently, stop the villain, Sir August de Wynter (Sean Connery), from dominating the world. One of the problems with this film is that it tries too hard to be British. And the harder it tries, the more ridiculous and Hollywood it becomes. For instance, in one scene, Fiennes asks Thurman for a cup of tea while driving a car. Come on. Connery gives a one-note performance as a bad guy while Thurman is likeable enough in her latex-clad role. Patrick Macnee, who starred in the original series, has an amusing voice-only cameo. Cross-dressing comedian Eddie Izzard also puts in an appearance as a baddie. Despite a flat script, this Jeremy Chechik-directed action comedy is still reasonably enjoyable.