Monday, 8pm, National Geographic Relax, this is not about winning ways with a can of fish. Instead we are in the waters of the North Atlantic watching a bunch of hardy dudes catching enormous blue fin tuna the old-fashioned way (no super-trawlers allowed in US waters) with rods, reels and elbow grease. The fact the fish are at about onequarter of their 1950s numbers is presented merely as a level of difficulty for the fishermen. Ecology be damned, a man’s gotta earn a living. The blokes here go hard for 10 weeks and that’s their working year. But since a single blue fin can fetch as much as $US20,000 ($19,117), it sounds like a pretty good deal to me. Most of the rest of the program is the usual dramatic reality bilge about competition with other boats. Many obscenities are flung at rivals on the high seas. The narrator also craps on about how these men depend on the fish for their survival. But one of the workers lets it slip, as he swings a monster over the side of his boat, that the fish represents his next ticket to Japan. Survival my arse. spectacularly well with Will.i.am on The Graham Norton Show recently; and the cast of ordinary Jewish folk, who are superb. ‘‘ There [are] two things Jewish people love,’’ says self-described good Jewish boy Joel Lever, hosting a huge party to end the Jewish day of fasting known as Yom Kippur: ‘‘ Food and clothing.’’ Margolyes clarifies: ‘‘ Jewish life is centred around family, food and festivals,’’ she says. There you have it.