TV tonight: Bake Off serves up a finale fit for a Mad Hatter’s tea party

It’s time to put the spatula down, succumb to a sugar-induced coma on the sofa, and see who’s going to be crowned this year’s Bake Off winner. Here’s what the three finalists need to do to impress Prue and Paul: put a signature twist on carrot cake, master a technical based on a Belgian recipe, and serve a showstopper banquet fit for a Mad Hatter’s tea party. Hollie Richardson

This generous documentary on Tate Modern’s landmark 2014 exhibition of Matisse’s cut-outs (which then travelled to New York’s MoMA) comes to the small screen for the first time. Gallery workers and art historians provide insight into the French artist – including his productive competition with friend and rival Picasso. Henry Wong

Following Issa and Nathan’s heart-to-heart, where they both admitted to wanting something more with each other (followed by that perfect romcom kiss), the pair continue to get closer. And Molly finds herself dealing with a shock family emergency. HR

Misogyny once again abounds as the FBI corner Monica Lewinsky in a hotel room in the latest instalment of Ryan Murphy’s glossy retelling of the Clinton affair. While Beanie Feldstein’s panicking Lewinsky looks even more like a rabbit in the headlights than usual, the pressure’s on not to call her mum. Hannah Verdier

Miriam Margolyes and Alan Cumming continue to rediscover their “Scottish bits” on this three-part campervan adventure. Journeying along the west coast, they make pit stops to concoct a midge repellent, take on one of Glencoe’s famous mountains, and meet a witch. HR

Multiple treats here for Stath fans: the discovery of a grainy, old home movie prompts an episode almost entirely set eight years ago, when Michael & Eagle Lettings formed and the gang first got together. Their patter’s just as bad and the hair is much, much worse. Then, back in the present, something truly lovely occurs. Jack Seale

Maurice (Merchant Ivory, 1987), 11.10pm, Film4

EM Forster refused to publish the novel during his lifetime due to its then controversial depiction of homosexuality, and it was not until 1987 that James Ivory and Ismail Merchant managed to make this finely crafted film adaptation. Another of the director-producer duo’s opulent studies of the upper-middle class – all country houses and comfortable living – it follows the sexual awakening of James Wilby’s Maurice, initially falling in love with fellow Cambridge student Clive (Hugh Grant) but then struggling with his feelings, and their illegal status. Simon Wardell

Uefa Champions League Football: Villarreal v Manchester United
5pm, BT Sport 3. From Estadio de la Cerámica. Chelsea v Juventus is on BT Sport 2 from 7.15pm.

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