STEWART Granger shows he can swash a buckle - or is it buckle a swash? - with the best of them in the 1952 film Scaramouche, tonight's dashing entry in World's excellent week of Silver Screen Classics. More of the same in future please. Scaramouche (World 9.30pm, Original Running Time 118 mins) is a breath-taking adaptation of Rafael Sabatini's novel set in 18th-century France in which cynical Andre (Granger) sets out to avenge his friend's death at the hands of notorious duellist the Marquis de Maynes (Mel Ferrer). Of course, he's got to improve his swordsmanship first and while doing so falls in love with Aline (Janet Leigh) before discovering she could be his sister. Since incest's a no-no even in 18th-century France, he runs off with an acting troupe and plays the masked buffoon Scaramouche. This adventure climaxes in the longest sword duel in the history of Hollywood swashbuckling. The film was directed by George Sidney whose impeccable pedigree includes Anchors Aweigh, Kiss Me Kate,Pal Joey and Showboat. ''YOUNG guns'' Kiefer Sutherland and Lou Diamond Phillips reunite in Renegades (Pearl 9.30pm, ORT 106 mins), a poorly-scripted buddy movie whose only merit is that it must have kept a lot of stuntmen gainfully employed. Sutherland's an undercover cop, Phillips is a Lakota Indian and they team up to track down a killer who's done them both wrong. The car chases, the fisticuffs and the shoot-outs are exciting enough, it's those quiet connecting bits in between which really leave director Jack Sholder (The Hidden) bereft. WARTHOGS are probably the most overlooked creatures on the African plain. Few people stop to watch these often comic creatures when they could be snapping the lions, leopards or elephants nearby. But now the humble warthog finally has his day as Man's Heritage (Pearl 8.30pm) devotes a one-hour special to its curious and complex life. The programme follows a year in the life of a warthog family residing in Kenya's Nakuru National Park. It includes footage of the birth of several little warthog-lets, plus dramatic scenes of the adults defending their young from attacks by jackals and leopards. WOODY Allen in Ingmar Bergman mode is not to everyone's taste, but Another Woman (Pearl 11.55pm, ORT 84 mins) is worth a look for Gena Rowland's tour de force performance. She plays a middle-aged woman who's lived her life cocooned against emotional disturbance, but is forced by a series of incidents to take stock. Rowlands realises that in order to maintain her controlled existence, she's evaded questions about her marriage (to Ian Holm), and her relationships to best friend Sandy Dennis, and brother Harris Yulin. The film suffers from overstatement at times and it's often painful to watch, but Rowlands is faultless. HAVEN'T seen TV movie The Demon Murder Case (World 11.50pm, ORT 100 mins) but it's described as the true story of a man who used ''demons'' as a defence in his murder trial. An 11-year-old boy becomes possessed by a demon, and when an exorcism fails to get rid of it, his father coaxes the strange being into his own body. He then commits a murder he can't remember, and his family testify that he was possessed. POPULAR as new cartoon series Fievel's American Tails (World 8.30pm) is, wouldn't it make more sense to schedule it at a much earlier time, when the young viewers at whom it is aimed will be watching? Unlike The Simpsons (9pm), the adventures of schmaltzy Fievel mouse do not appeal to adults.