Can a TV couple find true love without a hot tub in sight? The latest dating series attempts to find out by whisking its contestants away to an English castle with all the trappings that made "Bridgerton" a major hit. The premise is that the participants will emulate the practices of 19th-century courtship, but the series can't quite commit to the concept. By the end of the first episode, bachelorette Nicole Rémy is making out with one of her 16 suitors, a move that would give Jane Austen a serious case of the vapors. 7 p.m. Sunday, KARE, Ch. 11

'The Boys Presents: Diabolical'

The 12-minute shorts in this collection may resemble old-school cartoons but the content is a lot more sinister than any of Wile E. Coyote's schemes. Seth Rogen and Awkwafina are among the comics who built this world in which in a baby razes a city with a deadly sneeze and neglected superheroes murder their parents to the strains of Hootie & the Blowfish's "Only Wanna Be With You." It's beyond Looney. Amazon

Fans of 'Bachelor' and 'Bridgerton' will swoon over NBC's new dating series

'The Chelsea Detective'

Inspector Max Arnold (Adrian Scarborough) may work in one of London's most picturesque neighborhoods, but he's too busy moping about a recent separation and a broken coffee machine to enjoy the scenery. The cases he tackles in each episode aren't particularly clever but they serve as decent distractions for both him and fans of British whodunits. Monday, Acorn TV

'The Thing About Pam'

This four-part dark comedy was inspired by a classic "Dateline" about a chatterbox who almost got away with murder, but its real goal seems to be emulating "Fargo." Unfortunately, the writers forgot to adopt the Coen brothers' affection for small-town characters. They seem to believe having Oscar winner Renée Zellweger constantly slurp giant sodas and waddle around in a fat suit is enough. They are wrong. 9 p.m. Tuesdays through March, KARE, Ch. 11

'Domino Masters'

TV comes one step closer to covering Tiddlywinks with this competition series in which teams try to build the most elaborate Rube Goldberg structure before falling asleep on their designs. Joe Buck is so disinterested he literally phones in the play-by-play commentary. Host Eric Stonestreet fails to convince viewers they are watching a nail-biting sporting event, although you have to give him credit for trying to turn "It's topple time" into a catchphrase. 8 p.m. Wednesday, KMSP, Ch. 9