1) “In the Dark” season-opener, 9 p.m., CW. The first season started strong, meandered, then ended fiercely. Murphy (Perry Mattfeld), who is blind, realized Dean is a crooked cop who killed her friend. She kicked him into a car crash, barely surviving. Now “Dark” is in strong shape, thanks to two supporting characters – Brooke Markham (shown here withg Mattfeld) as Murph’s only friend and Morgan Krantz as the oft-hapless owner of a guide-dog business. Desperate to keep the business going, they stole drug money. Consequences follow.
2) “Disney Family Singalong,” 8 p.m., ABC. The bad news is that a virus-shortened season has many shows ending early; “Grey’s Anatomy” – which usually has 24 episodes – ended its season last week at 21. The good news is that its spot tonight goes to some fresh fun. Stars – Michael Buble, Thomas Rhett, Christina Aguilera, Josh Gad, Kristin Chenoweth, Auli’i Cravalho, Donny Osmond, Amber Riley, Little Big Town and more – will do Disney songs from homes, while animated characters show us the words.
3) “Last Man Standing,” 8 and 8:30 p.m., Fox. On a typical week, “Standing” is merely kinda-pleasant. Tonight’s first episode, however, has a good guest star (Bill Engvall as Rev. Paul) and a clever plot: Obsessed with winning the championship in the church bowling league, Mike (Tim Allen) jettisons teammates. One son-in-law plans to use his curling skills; another bowls a 150 … but only if you add up three games. Also, Ed (Hector Elizondo, 83) takes offense at jokes about old people.
4) “Will & Grace,” 9 p.m., NBC. We’re a week from the finale of what has been, at times, a great show. Last week’s “I Love Lucy” episode was terrific; this one is merely kind of good, neatly setting up the finish. Karen heads to Blattsville (with friends in support), to celebrate a championship for the baseball team she owns. Her primary goal is to rub her success in the faces of her ex-husband and his brother.
5) “Indebted,” 9:30 p.m., NBC. If you take away the last two minutes, this would be a fine season-finale. It’s funny, with a good guest star (Richard Kind) and a solid plot: When a beloved aunt dies, Debbie (Fran Drescher) lets her daughter-in-law (Abby Elliott) be the shiva host. There’s an ideal way for the series to end – but that is soon rescinded, in case “Indebted” is renewed. It won’t be.