A new season, a new cast, but the drama of the Royal family is just as juicy as it has always been.
Season five of The Crown - which we should all remind ourselves is a fictionalised account of the royals - sees a whole new batch of actors stepping up to the plate.
Now in the early to mid-1990s, Charles and Diana are a larger focus of the royal family, and they are played by The Wire's Dominic West and The Kettering Incident's Elizabeth Debicki respectively. Imelda Staunton plays the Queen, Jonathan Pryce is Prince Philip, busy bee Lesley Manville is Princess Margaret, Olivia Williams is Camilla Parker Bowles (not yet a royal) and Jonny Lee Miller is Prime Minister John Major.
This season sees the Queen facing the struggles of adapting to a more modern era, with people less likely to support the monarchy on blind faith. Leading this charge within the family is Charles, who - for the whole season - is pivoting himself as the great, young, modern leader who will make the family relevant again.
This is of course threatened by his well-known affair with Camilla and the public breakdown of his marriage to Diana. Debicki is utterly captivating as the People's Princess. She exudes sadness, desperation to be treated with love and respect, and a generosity of spirit. Diana's '90s fashion is also a joy to relive. Surprisingly, Camilla comes across rather well and sympathetic. Charles less so, with his 'woe is me' air and pettiness.
There are a couple of very interesting trips further back in history this season, including the slaughter of the Romanov family in Russia in 1918. This slice of history ties in with the Queen's historic meeting with Boris Yeltsin.
More interesting was the exploration of the Al Fayed family's rise from selling Coca-Cola in Egypt to purchasing Harrod's and befriending Diana. It's arguably the best episode of the season.
The Crown is well worth the watch if you're a royalist or not - bring on season six.
The Duttons have made their highly anticipated return with season five of Yellowstone.
John Dutton (Kevin Costner, grouchy as ever) has been named governor and is doing everything in his power to save the ranch. He's installed tough-as-nails daughter Beth (Kelly Reilly) as his chief of staff and they're going up against Aussie Jacki Weaver's Caroline Warner, who wants to build a big airport and resort. Safe to say Caroline's not a happy camper.
Meanwhile heartbreak comes to Kayce (Luke Grimes) and Monica (Kelsey Asbille).
Overall there's a sense that a big fight is brewing, and fans know the Duttons love a fight.
The wonderful world of Disney's Zootopia expands beyond officer Judy Hopps and her pesky pal Nick Wilde in this delightful series. The series of six episodes - all less than 10 minutes if you don't include the credits - checks back in with some of the minor characters introduced in the excellent 2016 film. There's a rollicking chase adventure with Judy's parents and tiny little bunny sister, a Real Housewives-esque catch up with the shrew mob daughter Judy saves from death by donut, a musical with petty crim Duke Weasleton and several more.
Great fun for fans of the film, but the speed of the episodes won't hold the kids' interest for long.