1) “Christmas With the Tabernacle Choir,” 9 p.m., PBS. Each year, this offers music on a massive scale – a 360-voice choir plus more than 200 musicians and bell-ringers, inside a packed, 21,000-seat hall. And this year, that revolves around one tiny soul: Kristin Chenoweth, all 4-foot-11 of her, jokes, dances (shown here), rings a big bell, reads part of “The Gift of the Magi” and, of course, sings beautifully.
2) “The Voice” finale, 8-10 p.m., NBC. Previous finals were lop-sided; one coach (often Blake Shelton) had two or three people in the final four; some others had none. This year, however, it’s one apiece. Shelton has Ricky Duran, 29; Kelly Clarkson has Jake Hood, 30. Gwen Stefani almost lost her only singer (Rose Short, 34), but she got an “instant save.” John Legend zoomed into the semi-finals with three people, but only Katie Kadan, 38, survived. On Tuesday, we’ll know who’s the winner.
3) “Holidays With the Houghs,” 10 p.m. NBC. Utah has been a hotbed of gifted dancers and singers. Tonight, we get two examples: After the Tabernacle Choir concert (taped in Salt Lake City), switch to this special, hosted by Salt Lake City natives. Julianne Hough, now 31, found fame in five “Dancing With the Stars” seasons, winning twice. She left to do movies and country music, but her brother Derek, now 34, stayed for 14 seasons and six wins. They host and perform, with Ne-Yo and Ciara.
4) “A Very Brady Renovation: Holiday Edition,” 10 p.m., HGTV. After helping renovate the house that was pictured on their show, six “Brady Bunch” actors return for a feast, helped by HGTV’s Jasmine Roth and Rae Drummond. Reunion buffs can also catch “You Light Up My Christmas” (8 p.m., Lifetime) with Kim Fields bringing her “Facts of Life” mates in support. More holiday shows: competitions on ABC and Food; Chenoweth’s “A Christmas Love Story,” at 10:03 p.m. on Hallmark.
5) “Little Women,” 8 p.m. ET (1933) and 10:15 p.m. ET (1949), TCM. On Christmas Day, a new version of the story will reaches theaters, this time with Saoirse Ronan in the rich role of Jo. Before that, you can catch previous Jos – Katharine Hepburn in 1933 and June Allyson in ‘49. There have been others, including Winona Ryder in 1994 and (on TV) Susan Dey in 1978 and Maya Hawke in 2017.