More To Love More To Love

More to Love
9/8c Fox
Melissa's first "real" date turned out to be her last one with Luke, and with potty-mouthed Lauren getting the boot as well, our hefty hunk is now down to his "sexy six." This installment features a day at the beach, plus some dancing and (this being a reality contest) plenty of wine drinking, but the ring ceremony that follows won't exactly be a day at the beach for two of the gals. The promo seems to be promising agita involving Mandy, Kristian and Tali, but we shall see. — Paul Droesch

Warehouse 13
9/8c Syfy
Mirror, mirror, on the wall... Hey, how did Myka get stuck in there? The Secret Service agents-turned-artifact chasers get dispatched to Las Vegas, where they encounter guest stars Erica Cerra and Niall Matter of Eureka fame, and a troublesome knickknack once owned by Alice's Adventures in Wonderland scribe Lewis Carroll. — Michael Chant

Rescue Me
10/9c FX
This is the next-to-last episode of the season, so expect the wind to kick up and black clouds to gather. First and foremost, there's Tommy and Janet... or Sheila... and/or Kelly (Maura Tierney). Meanwhile, don't you think that Lou's idyll with Candy has been just too idyllic? Franco-Carla fireworks are also a possibility. He'll step into the ring with one of her friends tonight. And all that drinking that Mickey and the off-the-wagon Gavins have been doing has to lead to something explosive. — Paul Droesch

The Cleaner
10/9c A&E
William helps a ballerina and finds that he has to dance around a very delicate situation. He suspects that the star ballerina in a show in which his daughter is performing has a drug addiction. Complicating the matter is his daughter's adulation of the woman, forcing William to get the woman the help she needs while trying not to be an overprotective father and hurting his relationship with his daughter. — Bill Ecklund

Nova scienceNow
9/8c PBS
Imagine not being able to recall this sentence by the time you finish this paragraph. After undergoing brain surgery in 1953 to stop severe epileptic seizures, that's exactly how Henry Molaison (1926-2008) lived the last 55 years of his life. Yet, as tonight's installment shows, the oddity of his life may prove helpful to future generations: Based in part on studies of him and his brain, scientists are creating a memory map of the brain that could be a boon to Alzheimer's patients. — Jeff Gemmill