OLIVER Stone has made enough films about Vietnam. It makes you wonder why other people bother. Director John Milius probably wishes he hadn't. Flight Of The Intruder (Pearl, 9.30pm) has a decent cast (Danny Glover and Willem Dafoe) but not much else worth writing home about except flying scenes that would not look out of place on a Nintendo machine. In The Siege Of Firebase Gloria (Pearl, 12.10am), meanwhile, Wings Hauser is despatched to Saigon to try to re-write history by halting the Tet Offensive. He wins the battle, but loses the war. And we are left to wonder what actors like Wings Hauser and Chuck Norris would do if Vietnam had never happened. There is hardly a war in sight in Key Largo (Pearl, 2.00pm), although Humphrey Bogart does play a disillusioned veteran of one. He travels to a rundown hotel in Key Largo, Florida, to pay his respects to the family of a friend who bought it at the Front. Of all the rundown hotels in all the towns in all the world, he has to run into the widowed Lauren Bacall, who is looking after the establishment. The hotel is full of seedy characters who Bogart realises are criminals. They are holding the local deputy prisoner in one of the guest rooms and will not allow anyone to leave until they have worked out how they can leave. Bogart and Bacall are not as dynamic in Key Largo as Edward G. Robinson, who plays the fallen king of crime who longs for a return to his earlier evil ways. Robinson had grown weary of being typecast as a gangster (in Little Caesar, for example), but resurrected the persona in this, his final major film. YOU may be aware that Pearl is showing, on Sunday evening, the US$40 million extravaganza Scarlett, which is a kind-of sequel to the film that launched a thousand parodies, Gone With The Wind. They are billing it as the television event of the year, which might be going a trifle too far. But then I am not one of the six million people in 18 countries who has read the book (by Alexandra Ripley). The Making Of Scarlett (Pearl, 8.30pm) is part of the hype. It is the follow-up to last week's The Search For Scarlett, which explained at some length who the producers had ignored - the likes of Julia Roberts, Demi Moore and Nicole Kidman - and chosen instead Joanne Whalley-Kilmer, the British actress who starred in Scandal and is married to Batman (Val Kilmer). Timothy Dalton, formerly James Bond, has been given a big hat and a thin moustache so he can play Rhett. Scarlett begins on Sunday at 9.30pm and continues on November 14, 21 and 28. IN Eve Of Destruction (World, 9.30pm) a female robot runs amok and Gregory Hines is the good guy charged with immobilising it. The robot's creator (Dutch actress Renee Soutendijk) has made it in her own image, which results in cases of mistaken identity. It is hard to distinguish the human from the robot, just as it is hard to distinguish the film from a thousand others like it. STAR Plus is in danger of becoming a watchable television channel. Timothy West is exceptional in Death By Prescription (12.30pm), a quaint British thriller set in the seaside town of Eastbourne, where people go to die. Many of them are dying even sooner than they expected and the evidence points to the highly respected Dr Bodkin Adams. Jane Eyre (2.00pm) is not the classic 1944 version with Orson Welles, Joan Fontaine and a teenage Elizabeth Taylor. It is the 1971 British version with George C. Scott as Edward Rochester and Susannah York as the orphan girl who is tossed about by fate but manages to survive her sordid upbringing. Back to war in Situation Normal (2.00am), a run-of-the-mill drama in which Peter Falk and Martin Landau perform heroics in Sicily. THE heroics are from Dirk Bogarde in The Wind Cannot Read (World, 1.25am). He escapes from a POW camp and goes looking for his Japanese wife. For once the war is little more than a sub-plot. The central theme in the film is whether or not Dirk will get the girl.