science for grown-up kids”. The tone, though, is kind of dorky, but thanks to the non-stop stream of guests and celebrities — who have included astronaut Scott Kelly, model Karlie Kloss, and filmmaker Kevin Smith — it’s always entertaining. Also on Netflix is the documentary Bill Nye: Science Guy, which focuses on the 2015 launch of Lightsail 1, a novel citizen-funded project from The Planetary Society featuring a small solarradiation-propelled spacecraft, and also Nye’s hardships in following in Sagan’s giant shoes. I was curious how many of the amazing stunts and fight sequences performed in Atomic Blonde (Tuesday, 8.30pm, Premiere) were actually by Charlize Theron. But her Canadian body double, Monique Ganderton, later told Elle magazine that, yes, much of it was Theron and she is “tough”. The plot of the spy thriller, also starring John Goodman, James McAvoy and Sofia Boutella, is based on the 2012 graphic novel The Coldest City. Readers, understandably, may be left cold by the following description of Maudie (Saturday, 8.30pm, Masterpiece), a film about an arthritic woman in Nova Scotia (Maudie, played by Sally Hawkins) who works as a housekeeper for a man named Everett (Ethan Hawke) who “hones her skills as an artist and eventually becomes a beloved figure”. But it is a beautiful and heartfelt film that received copious praise from critics. Something for the young, and clearly riffing off the success of Inside Out and its anthropomorphised emotions, check out The Emoji Movie (Monday, 7.30pm, Family). TJ Miller voices the character of Gene Meh, a “meh” emoji, who nonetheless is capable of multiple facial expressions, a big no-no in this fictional world.