Giancarlo Esposito, who played Gus Fring in “Breaking Bad,” stars in a new series with a similar premise — a man needing money who gets involved in something he might not otherwise have — becoming a driver for a crime syndicate. “Parish” (AMC, 10:15 p.m.) is a remake of a British series “The Driver,” is set in New Orleans. Skeet Ulrich, Pamela Malcomson and Bradley Whitford also star. The premiere starts a little late because of an extra long episode of “The Walking Dead: The Ones Who Live” (AMC, 9 p.m.). 

Ewan McGregor tries to keep his dignity in an eight-episode adaptation of Amor Towles’ novel “A Gentleman in Moscow” (Showtime, 8 p.m.), about a man banished to a hotel room following the Russian Revolution.

I failed to tell you about this weekend’s premiere of “Steve!” (Apple TV+, streaming), a two-part, four hour documentary about the singular career of Steve Martin, in which he self-depricatingly deconstructs his comic persona.

Sunday Night Baseball makes its seasonal debut with St. Louis at Dodgers (ESPN, 7 p.m.). 

It’s Elite 8 March madness all afternoon on network TV, with Tennessee vs. Purdue (CBS, 2 p.m.) and NC State vs. Duke (CBS, 5 p.m.) in the men’s NCAA basketball tournament and Oregon State vs. South Carolina (ABC, 1 p.m.) and NC State vs. Texas (ABC, 3 p.m.) in the women’s tournament. 

But the one sport on primetime broadcast TV is NASCAR’s Toyota Owners 400 (Fox, 7 p.m.). 

“The Way Home” (Hallmark, 9 p.m.) ends its second season; a third is on the way. 

Elena is determined to stay in power despite rising violence in “The Regime” (HBO, 9 p.m.). 

“Last Week Tonight with John Oliver” (HBO, 11:11 p.m.) is back after a week’s break. 

Larry’s image is marred by a misunderstanding with a masseuse and giving the wrong person COVIC on “Curb Your Enthusiasm” (HBO, 10 p.m.).

A newborn is diagnosed with hip dysplasia on “Call the Midwife” (PBS, 8 p.m., check local listings). 

“Nolly” (PBS, 9 p.m., check local listings) tries to save her career by taking a difficult role on stage. 

Another encounter late in life happens between “Alice & Jack” (PBS, 10 p.m.). 

“Tracker” (CBS, 9 p.m.) goes after an MMA fighter gone missing. 

Trapper, trader and adopted member of the Crow tribe, Jim Beckworth is profiled on “Into the Wild Frontier” (INSP, 6 p.m.). 

The beef between The Mix and Daniel Bryan is on tap on “WWE Rivals” (A&E, 8 p.m.).

“American Idol” (ABC, 8 p.m.) reaches Hollywood Week, which looks increasingly like the battle rounds from “The Voice” (NBC, 7 p.m.).

The old finding cash on the ground ploy is repeated on “What Would You Do?” (ABC, 10 p.m.). 

“The Equalizer” (CBS, 8 p.m.) encourages whistleblowing on an unethical unit. 

The title of “Legend” may be a stretch to call Roman Reigns, featured on “Biography: WWE: Legends” (A&E, 9 p.m.). 

“Hop” (CW, 7 p.m.), the 2011 animated Easter bunny movie from the creators of “Despicable Me,” with Russell Brand voicing the bunny, gets a prime time slot. 

There is some flirting between Alex and Noelle on “Summer House: Martha’s Vineyard” (Bravo, 9 p.m.). 

“The Real Housewives of Potomac” (Bravo, 8 p.m.) react to Mia’s new boyfriend. 

The road to the Tootsie Roll Pop is forged on “The Food That Built America” (History, 9 p.m.).

“Yellowstone Wardens” (Animal Planet, 9 p.m.) clear the rivers of capsized rafters. 

Captains fish their favorite spots on “Wicked Tuna” (National Geographic, 9 p.m.).

“Last of the Giants: Wild Fish” (National Geographic, 10 p.m.) snares a motoro stingray. 

A cat has to be grabbed from a tree on “Operation: Pet Rescue” (Nat Geo Wild, 10 p.m.). 

“Selena and Yolanda: The Secrets Between Them” (Oxygen, 8 p.m.) is a two hour documentary in which Yolanda Saldivar, killer of the singer Selena, speaks out. 

A bar in St. Augustine, Fla. needs a “Bar Rescue” (Paramount, 10 p.m.). 

“Expedition Bigfoot” (Travel, 9 p.m.) doesn’t find the Easter Bunny either. 

There’s “Toy Story” (Freeform, 5:20 p.m.), “Toy Story 2” (Freeform, 7:20 p.m.) and “Toy Story 3” (Freeform, 9:25 p.m.).

And there’s “Grumpy Old Men” (CMT, 7 p.m.) and even “Grumpier Old Men” (CMT, 9:30 p.m.). 

Except for the morning noir, “Pushover” (10 a.m.), it’s Easter all day on Turner Classic Movies with “The Green Pastures” (6:15 a.m.), “The Miracle of Our Lady of Fatima” (8 a.m.), “Godspell” (noon), “The Greatest Story Ever Told” (2 p.m.), “The Robe” (5:30 p.m.), “Easter Parade” (8 p.m.) and “King of Kings” (10 p.m.). The silent movie at midnight is “The Conquering Power” (12:45 a.m.), followed by Jacques Demy’s “A Slightly Pregnant Man” (2:30 a.m.) and “Summer with Monika” (4:15 a.m.). 

Basketball includes Cleveland at Denver (NBA, 3:30 p.m.) and Golden State at San Antonio (NBA, 7 p.m.). 

Hockey has Anaheim at Vancouver (TNT, 2:30 p.m.). 

The NCAA men’s college hockey Frozen Four has Boston College vs. Quinnipiac (ESPNU, 4 pm.) and Michigan State vs. Michigan (ESPNU, 6:30 p.m.), in regional finals. 

The opening weekend of the opening season of the United Football League — a merger of the XFL and USFL — has D.C. at San Antonio (ESPN, noon) and Memphis at Houston (ESPN, 3 p.m.). 

Sunday Talk

ABC: Sen. Chris Van Hollen, retired Gen. Frank McKenzie. CBS: Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg, Baltimore Mayor Brandon Scott, Rep. Mike Turner, World Food Prgramme executive director Cindy McCain. NBC: Reps. Jim Clyburn and Don Bacon. CNN: Maryland Gov. Wes Moore, Sen. Raphael Warnock, Rep. Mike Lawler. Fox: Moore, Rep. Ro Khanna, Sen. Rick Scott.