1) “In Concert at the Hollywood Bowl,” 9 and 10 p.m., PBS. There’s some great music here, but PBS doesn’t get the idea of front-loading the popular stuff. It has the classical hour first, the pop one second. Each hour has a weak conversation section early; each holds its big moments until late. The first hour ends with Copland and Beethoven. The second wraps with Katy Perry’s “Fireworks” (backed by fireworks) and John Williams (shown here in another concert) conducting his “Star Wars” music, before a sea of light sabers.
2) “Kevin Hart’s Guide to Black History,” 8-9:30 p.m., Comedy Central. With all the dead-serious Black History Month shows, we might need this for counterpoint. Originally a Netflix special, it tells true stories in an offbeat way – sort of like “Drunk History,” only sober.
3) “MacGyver,” 8 p.m., CBS. In his spare time, Mac might find a cure for cancer. (He’s quite clever, you know.) But now thieves have broken into his lab and kidnapped his science partner, with plans to use his cancer project for evil. That’s part of a no-rerun night on CBS: It’s followed by “Magnum,” with an overzealous neighborhood-watch group possibly discovering a serial killer.
4) “Blue Bloods,” 10 p.m., CBS. Police work is getting really complicated now. Frank, the police commissioner, ponders a captain who’s losing his grip on the precinct. One of Frank’s sons (Jamie) has a social worker on a ride-along; the other (Danny) faces a backlash for a tough call in the field. And Frank’s daughte (Erin) worries about releasing a dangerous criminal under the new bail rules.
5) Also: Two streaming films arrive today, starring women who move easily between music and acting. Zendaya has “Malcolm & Marie” on Netflix; she and John David Wasington play a Hollywood couple. Janelle Monae has Hulu’s “Antebellum”; she plays a sociologist who suddenly finds herself in the past, as a slave on a plantation.