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P. G. Wodehouse

The Inimitable Jeeves

A classic collection of stories featuring some of the funniest episodes in the life of Bertie Wooster, gentleman, and Jeeves, his gentleman's gentleman — in which Bertie's terrifying Aunt Agatha stalks the pages, seeking whom she may devour, while Bertie's friend Bingo Little falls in love with seven different girls in succession (including the bestselling romantic novelist Rosie M. Banks). And Bertie, with Jeeves's help, hopes to evade the clutches of the terrifying Honoria Glossop… At its heart is one of Wodehouse's most delicious stories, 'The Great Sermon Handicap.'
231 printed pages
Have you already read it? How did you like it?


  • stoodyshared an impression2 years ago

    A slack period led to reading this lovely book for a third time.
    It will likely stand a fourth outing!

  • Pablo Giftshared an impression7 years ago
    💡Learnt A Lot

    Funny book

  • Arun Goelashared an impression8 years ago

    A truly humorous collection of stories. No match to this quality of humour.


  • Lena Shuhas quoted8 years ago
    He would seem from contemporary accounts to have blown in one morning at seven-forty-five, that being the ghastly sort of hour they shoot you off the liner in New York. He was given the respectful raspberry by Jeeves, and told to try again about three hours later, when there would be a sporting chance of my having sprung from my bed with a glad cry to welcome another day and all that sort of thing. Which was rather decent of Jeeves, by the way, for it so happened that there was a slight estrangement, a touch of coldness, a bit of a row in other words, between us at the moment because of some rather priceless purple socks which I was wearing against his wishes: and a lesser man might easily have snatched at the chance of getting back at me a bit by loosing Cyril into my bedchamber at a moment when I couldn't have stood a two-minutes' conversation with my dearest pal. For until I have had my early cup of tea and have brooded on life for a bit absolutely undisturbed, I'm not much of a lad for the merry chit-chat.
  • Lex Muldoonhas quoted3 months ago
    character, sir. Since retiring from business he has become a great recluse, and now devotes himself almost entirely to the pleasures of the table.'
  • Dolphin D.has quoted4 months ago
    If it hadn't been for that cummerbund business earlier in the day I could have sobbed on Jeeves's neck and poured out all my troubles to him.

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