Carry On, Jeeves: (Jeeves & Wooster)

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Random House, Mar 26, 2009 - Fiction - 288 pages
22 Reviews

A classic collection of Jeeves and Wooster stories from P.G. Wodehouse, the great comic writer of the 20th century

In his new role as valet to Bertie Wooster, Jeeves's first duty is to create a miracle hangover cure. From that moment, the partnership that is Jeeves and Wooster never looks back...

'A cavalcade of perfect joy.' - Caitlin Moran

Sunlit perfection... Bask in its warmth and splendour. - Stephen Fry

'The best English comic novelist of the century.' - Sebastian Faulks

'The greatest chronicler of a certain kind of Englishness' - Julian Fellowes

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Review: Carry on, Jeeves (Jeeves #3)

User Review  - Julie Davis - Goodreads

This is the perfect froth to listen to while doing a huge catalog layout. I'm just glad the library had it available. Wodehouse's perfectly chosen words, especially as voiced by the inane Bertie, make the time fly. Read full review

Review: Carry on, Jeeves (Jeeves #3)

User Review  - Cindy Barnett - Goodreads

Humor with 'human' mystery. One gets a break from the other sort. Love PGW & you'll be, too, after this. Martin Jarvis (reader) IS Jeeves, the quintessential Butler (who didn't do it!). :-) Read full review

About the author (2009)

P.G. WODEHOUSE wrote more than ninety novels and some three hundred short stories over 73 years. Perhaps best known for the escapades of Bertie Wooster and Jeeves, Wodehouse also created the world of Blandings Castle, home to Lord Emsworth and his cherished pig, the Empress of Blandings. His stories include gems concerning the irrepressible and disreputable Ukridge; Psmith, the elegant socialist; the ever-so-slightly-unscrupulous Fifth Earl of Ickenham, better known as Uncle Fred; and those related by Mr Mulliner, the charming raconteur of The Angler's Rest, and the Oldest Member at the Golf Club.

In 1936 he was awarded The Mark Twain Medal for 'having made an outstanding and lasting contribution to the happiness of the world'. He was made a Doctor of Letters by Oxford University in 1939 and in 1975, aged 93, he was knighted by Queen Elizabeth II. He died shortly afterwards, on St Valentine's Day.

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