Thank You, Jeeves by P G Wodehouse

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Synopsis

Bertie Wooster was indignantand with reason. The neighbors had dared to make a fuss about the assiduous practicing of his beloved banjolele. But a further blow was to come. If, said Jeeves, it is really your intention to continue playing that instrument, I have no option but to leave. Haughtily rejecting this ultimatum, Bertie sought refuge in a cottage owned by his buddy, Lord Chuffington. But the peace and quiet were rudely shattered by the arrival of Pauline Stokerto whom he was once unnervingly engagedand her formidable father, who saw in Bertie a pestilential suitor barmy to the core.
 

About P G Wodehouse

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P.G. Wodehouse (1881-1975) was born in Surrey, educated in London, and spent much of his life in Southampton, Long Island, becoming an American citizen in 1955. In a literary career spanning more than seventy years, he published more than ninety books, twenty film scripts, and collaborated on more than thirty plays and musical comedies.
 
Published June 1, 1934 by Little Brown & Company. 312 pages
Genres: Humor & Entertainment, Literature & Fiction, Arts & Photography, Mystery, Thriller & Suspense. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Thank You, Jeeves

Kirkus Reviews

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Most Wodehouse fans have a lurking fondness for the impeccable Jeeves, and here he is given due credit as deus ex machina in another uproarious comedy of misadventures in which Bertie Wooster and Roddy indulge.

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Publishers Weekly

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No, better make it hissed Evangeline comma quote I would not marry you if you were the last man on earth close quote period.” Nicolas Coster is a genuine joy to listen to, both as Wodehouse and his silly cast of characters.

Nov 24 2008 | Read Full Review of Thank You, Jeeves

Publishers Weekly

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No, better make it hissed Evangeline comma quote I would not marry you if you were the last man on earth close quote period.\x94 Nicolas Coster is a genuine joy to listen to, both as Wodehouse and his silly cast of characters.

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Suite 101

Lawrence's classic contains a very peculiar ending for an early 20th century novel.

Jan 19 2011 | Read Full Review of Thank You, Jeeves

The Bookbag

The point of reading Wodehouse is not to find out how it ends but to enjoy the finding out.

Oct 24 2009 | Read Full Review of Thank You, Jeeves

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87%

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