LITTLE FIRES EVERYWHERE Stream on Hulu. A regal home is engulfed in flames. Arson is suspected. Who started the fire? That’s the setup of this new series, an adaptation of Celeste Ng’s 2017 novel of the same name. The show stars Reese Witherspoon as the matriarch of a wealthy suburban family (it’s her house that burns) and Kerry Washington as a mysterious artist and mother who grows close to them. The whodunit centers on the months leading up to the fire — an investigation that brings to the surface issues of race, family dynamics and social class.
IL TROVATORE Stream on Met Opera On Demand. With its doors closed for the time being, the Metropolitan Opera is offering a free series of streaming performances from its archives. On offer Wednesday night, beginning at 7:30 p.m.: The Met’s 2015 revival of the David McVicar production of Verdi’s “Il Trovatore,” with the star soprano Anna Netrebko (who had been set to return to the Met’s stage this month in Puccini’s “Tosca”); the mezzo-soprano Dolora Zajick; the South Korean tenor Yonghoon Lee; and the Russian baritone Dmitri Hvorostovsky, in one of his final performances before his death in 2017.
FROZEN 2 (2019) Stream on Disney Plus; rent on Amazon, Google Play, iTunes, Vudu and YouTube. Over the weekend, Disney released this “Frozen” musical sequel to its streaming service months ahead of schedule, in what the company described in a statement as an attempt to provide families “with some fun and joy during this challenging period.” Whether or not parents will welcome the prospect of their children getting “Frozen” songs stuck in their brains is probably an open question, but those hunkered down at home may well take solace in a virtual escape to Arendelle, the picturesque kingdom where the movies take place. The sequel reintroduces Anna (Kristen Bell) and Elsa (Idina Menzel), the monarchical sisters at the series’s center, whose new story is set into motion when Arendelle falls into crisis. “The ensuing adventure is lively, amusing and predictably predictable with revelations, reconciliations and some nebulous politics for the grown-ups,” Manohla Dargis wrote in her review for The New York Times. “It’s never surprising, yet its bursts of pictorial imagination — snowflakes that streak like shooting stars — keep you engaged, as do Elsa and Anna, who still aren’t waiting for life to happen.”
BROCKMIRE 10 p.m. on IFC. “I’m not a normal man,” Jim Brockmire (Hank Azaria) says in the fourth and final season of this comedy series, which kicks off Wednesday night. He’s not kidding: When audiences first met Brockmire, he was a disgraced, filter-less Major League Baseball announcer looking to make a comeback by calling minor league games. The fourth season pushes the action into a lightly dystopian future, with a grayer Brockmire becoming the commissioner of a struggling M.L.B. He still doesn’t have a filter, though: When he’s told that the organization wants him for the position, he says the idea is the “stupidest thing I’ve ever heard in my life,” and proceeds to insult the executive who offered him the job.