It would be absurd to suggest the creators of Twogether (Netflix) pitched the series as a nostalgia show, but that’s the bracket this lighthearted jaunt through a host of notable tourist traps sometimes seems to occupy. There’s bustling Bangkok in all its pre-Covid-19 Khao San Road craziness; mask-free Chiang Mai in its misty mountain setting; Bali’s Jimbaran Bay looks busy but blissful; and the chaos and culture of Kathmandu recall that ancient, vanished time when the world had a travel industry. Twogether sends a pair of the Asian entertainment world’s brightest young things – actor-singer-musicians Jasper Liu Yi-hao of Taiwan and South Korea’s Lee Seung-gi – on a joint mission to make a travelogue that’s not sure if it’s a reality show, and a reality show that’s not sure if it’s some sort of Candid Camera spoof. Sidestepping the cringingly awful title, which must have required a farm’s worth of cheese to dream up, the show sends our intrepid heroes out into the world to face that most terrifying of responsibilities: meeting their fans. Caught in a cross between The Amazing Race and Mr Bean’s Holiday , Liu and Lee – lampooned by their producers as the Clumsy Brothers – must find a fan in each location, the devotee in question having previously set them an itinerary of hotspots to visit. But they must also perform various tasks, solve riddles and piece together clues before they can find the fan and move on to the next in a long list of destinations. And they must manage their own spending money, a particularly tricky task. Liu and Lee are such clean-cut, well-scrubbed role models that even when they’re caught off guard there’s never any danger of their doing anything embarrassing. With no bad habits or harsh words, Twogether can feel like reality-lite, but a genuine friendship grows between the two stars, who were effectively strangers when beginning their adventure, having met only once before, at a pre-show Seoul summit. They don’t have to kill their own food (although they do go fishing) or find accommodation every night, their fans are guaranteed to be thrilled to meet them and despite the physical nature of some challenges the show suggests an extended vacation (even when they’re learning never to challenge an Austrian to a beer-drinking contest – especially if she’s a girl). But Liu and Lee are never less than charming, adding gloss to an eight-part series rich in camera-friendly scenery. They muddle through in a concoction of Mandarin, Korean and English, each relying on his new best friend when the going gets … well, hardly tough, but a tad confusing. Two’s company. Room 104 welcomes guests for a fourth and final season Whatever temptations they might offer, motels are frequently cast as bespoke repositories of misery. Witness the roadside establishment that houses Room 104, a nondescript palace of drug addiction nightmares, suppressed memories of abuse, tacky divorce parties, murder confessions and surreal haircuts. Created by actor-writer-director brothers Mark and Jay Duplass, Room 104 (HBO Go and Cinemax; new instalments at 11am on Saturdays, with re-runs at 11pm on Cinemax) takes an unnerving view of modern American life in all its Twilight Zone-style incongruity and appropriately, therefore, even includes some time bending. This fourth and final series of tales of the almost entirely unexpected revisits the same motel room every week for 12 stories, each bringing its own characters, plots, peccadillos, crimes and compromises. Black comedy, science fiction and animation are among the genres; a monstrous hamster and a more predictably hefty Dave Bautista, revealing unsuspected emotional depth, are among the luminaries lighting up a destination you’re unlikely to find reviewed on TripAdvisor.