1) Tony Awards, 8-11 p.m., CBS. James Corden is back for his second time as host. His first, three years ago, had some great moments – Corden’s dazzling opening number (shown here), his clever monolog and Lin-Manuel Miranda’s passionate sonnet. This time, “Hadestown” leads with 14 nominations, two shy of the “Hamilton” record. It will do a number, as will the other best-musical nominees — “Tootsie,” “Beetlejuice,” “The Prom,” “Ain’t Too Proud” and the revivals of “Oklahoma” and “Kiss Me Kate.” There will also be numbers from “Choir Boy” and “The Cher Show,” plus a song by past winner Cynthia Erivo.
2) “Celebrity Family Feud” season-opener, 8 p.m., ABC. Steve Harvey’s show has been drawing strong ratings for four summers. Now it starts with the husband-wife team of John Legend and Chrissy Tigen leading one team and reality star Lisa Vanderpump leading the other. Then Terry Crews, with his wife, daughters and mother-in-law, faces a team led by Karamo Brown of “Queer Eye.” That’s followed by the season-openers of “$100,000 Pyramid” at 9 p.m. and “To Tell the Truth” at 10.
3) Cable overload. In its first season, HBO’s “Big Little Lies” won the Emmy for best mini-series, plus acting wins for Nicole Kidman and Laura Dern; now they’re back … adding Meryl Streep. That’s at 9 p.m. … facing the season-finale of Showtime’s “Billions” and the debut of Bruce Campbell’s “Ripley’s Believe It or Not” reboot on Travel. And Turner Classic Movies has a Doris Day marathon, peaking with the smart comedies “Pillow Talk” (1959) and “Lover Come Back” (1961) at 8 and 10.
4) “Claws” season-opener, 9 p.m., TNT and TBS, rerunning at 10:01. Like NBC’s “Good Girls,” this nudges law-abiding women into big-time crime. Unlike that one, its plot has accelerated wildly. Desna (Niecy Nash) found herself owning half a casino, which she sold cheap. Then someone shot at her, wounding her brother’s girlfriend. Now there’s more, in a fairly good episode that ends with a jolt.
5) “Burden of Truth,” 8 p.m., CW. The main story – a lone genius, battling an evil tech company – remains so-so and the lawyer (Kristin Kreuk) remains wooden. What makes “Burden” work, however, is its skillful blending of stories from her home town, where she and Billy won a big-money case for local teens. He’s still there, but some of the teens are warily sampling big-city life.