1) “The InBetween” debut, 10 p.m, NBC. Tom Hackett is your typical Seattle TV cop, grim and grizzled. Except he’s British and he’s gay and he sips tea and he confers with a young woman who has visions. His new police partner has doubts, but not for long. This sounds odd, but it has strong writing and actors. Paul Blackthorne (“Arrow”), shown here, and Justin Cornwell (“Training Day”) are the cops; Harriet Dyer – whose surprising relationship with a young girl adds a strong jolt – is excellent as their contact.
2) “What We Do in the Shadows” season-finale, 10 p.m., FX. This delightful comedy is at its best when focusing on Guillermo, the endlessly optimistic (and endlessly ignored) assistant to a self-centered vampire. Now he has cheerily sent for ancestry information, getting surprising news about his boss … and about himself. It’s a hilarious episode that also brings a spectacular end to the guest stint of Jake McDorman (from the “Murphy Brown” reboot), as the latest incarnation of Nadja’s lover.
3) “NCIS: The Cases We Can’t Forget” season-opener, 9 and 10 p.m., CBS. Rocky Carroll, of the fictional “NCIS,” hosts this non-fiction series. Previously called “The Real NCIS,” it willl have seven hours spread over five Wednesdays (with one “Big Brother” pre-emption).
4) “MasterChef” season-opener, 8 p.m., Fox. The all-Ramsay Wednesdays begin. First, 36 home chefs arrive, hoping Gordon Ramsay, Joe Bastianich and Aaron Sanchez will put them in the top 20. And at 9 p.m., “24 Hours to Hell and Back” has Ramsay trying an instant makeover for a restaurant that’s been in the Allentown, Pa., theater district for more than 40 years.
5) And more. This is officially the summer TV season, but you can’t tell it tonight. Four of the five big broadcast networks are rerun-free. (The exception is ABC, which is all-comedy, including “Modern Family” at both 9 and 10 p.m.) In addition to the shows mentioned above, there’s “Amazing Race” at 8 p.m. on CBS, “American Ninja” from 8-10 p.m. on NBC and two excellent CW shows — “My Last Days” at 8 p.m. and “Jane the Virgin” at 9.