Right Ho, Jeeves

Front Cover
The Floating Press, Aug 1, 2010 - Fiction - 438 pages
2 Reviews
In this, the second novel in P.G. Wodehouse's delightful Jeeves series, the family fumbles through a comedy of errors that is set in motion by a marriage proposal and a downward spiral of miscommunication and crossed wires. This hilarious novel contains many of the most beloved scenes and set pieces from the series. A must-read for Wodehouse fans and lovers of top-notch humor writing.
 

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911

User Review  - patties911 - Overstock.com

P. G. Wodehouses most famous character. Charming tales of an English aristocrat and his ever so clever butler. Read full review

a fine book

User Review  - gwynne2 - Overstock.com

its a funny book and I enjoyed it hooray for pg wodehouse thank you Read full review

Contents

Chapter 1
5
Chapter 2
27
Chapter 3
43
Chapter 4
50
Chapter 5
61
Chapter 6
71
Chapter 7
90
Chapter 8
106
Chapter 13
213
Chapter 14
230
Chapter 15
242
Chapter 16
262
Chapter 17
287
Chapter 18
320
Chapter 19
335
Chapter 20
349

Chapter 9
121
Chapter 10
156
Chapter 11
173
Chapter 12
200
Chapter 21
368
Chapter 22
389
Chapter 23
418
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About the author (2010)

P. G. Wodehouse was born in Guildford, United Kingdom on October 15, 1881. After completing school, he spent two years as a banker at the Hong Kong and Shanghai Bank in London and then took a job as a sports reporter and columnist for the Globe newspaper. His first novel, The Pothunters, was published in 1902. He wrote over 100 novels and short story collections during his lifetime including A Perfect Uncle, Love Among the Chickens, The Swoop, P. Smith in the City, Meet Mr. Milliner, Doctor Sally, Quick Service, The Old Reliable, Uneasy Money, A Damsel in Distress, Jill the Reckless, The Adventures of Sally, A Pelican at Blandings, The Girl in Blue, and Aunts Aren't Gentlemen. His most famous characters, Bertie Wooster and his manservant, Jeeves, appeared in books such as Much Obliged, Jeeves. He also wrote lyrics for musical comedies and worked as screenwriter in Hollywood in the 1930s. In 1939, he bought a villa in Le Touquet on the coast of France. He remained there when World War II started in 1939. The following year, the Germans appropriated the villa, confiscated property, and arrested him. He was detained in various German camps for almost one year before being released in 1941. He went to Berlin and spoke of his experience in five radio talks to be broadcast to America and England. The talks themselves were completely innocuous, but he was charged with treason in England. He was cleared, but settled permanently in the United States. He became a citizen in 1955. He was made a Knight Commander of the Order of the British Empire in 1975. He died from a heart attack after a long illness on February 14, 1975 at the age of 93.

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