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Jeeves Books In Order

Publication Order of Jeeves Books

My Man Jeeves (1919) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
The Inimitable Jeeves (1923) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Carry On, Jeeves (1925) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Very Good, Jeeves! (1930) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Right Ho, Jeeves (1934) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Thank You, Jeeves (1934) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
The Code of the Woosters (1938) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Joy in the Morning (1946) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
The Mating Season (1949) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Ring for Jeeves (1953) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Jeeves and the Feudal Spirit (1954) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Jeeves in the Offing (1960) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Stiff Upper Lip, Jeeves (1963) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
The World of Jeeves (1967) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Much Obliged, Jeeves (1971) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle
Aunts Aren't Gentlemen (1974) Hardcover  Paperback  Kindle


Jeeves is a famous fictional character appearing in a humor short stories series as well as novels authored by Wodehouse. His first job was at school in a girl’s school after which he began working at the Lewis John firm. He worked with Worplesdon Lord before entering Wooster’s employment. However his tenure with Wooster was not without several lapses and he opted seeing employment elsewhere.

He informed Wooster that, his three aunts are naturally placid in contrast to the aunt of Wooster. One of the aunt resides within the region of Eggesford owning a young cat that featured in the book Aunts Aren’t Gentlemen. He also has an uncle who he mentions in the Rummy Affair of Old Biffy.

The Stories

The work by Jeeves comprises of 35 complete short stories as well as additional 11 novels. With some minor exceptions the shorter were of course got published first in a period between the year 1914 and 1931. The novels came later between the years 1933 to 1947. Jeeves himself narrates the stories in first person except in the Ring for Jeeves where he uses a third person narration.

Most of the Jeeves stories to be published were as magazines initially before being compiled into a collection to form books. The 11 amazing short stories were later revisited and split into 19 more chapters to develop the episodic novel known as Inmate Jeeves.

He has been portrayed as a highly competent valet of wealthy Londoner by the name Wooster Bertie. Created in early 1916, Jeeves kept appearing in the Wodehouse’s work until his novel last novel completion. The novel was written and published by the name Aunts Aren’t Gentlemen in 1974. The name Jeeves came from Jeeves Percy, a famous cricketer who was killed during the World War I in the Warwickshire.

Both character (Jeeves) as well as the real name Jeeves have been long thought to be a quintessential name and the nature of the butler or Valet that inspired numerous similar characters. Today, the name Jeeves has graduated to a generic terminology that refer to references like the English Dictionaries.

In an exclusive conversation with the police men, Jeeves refer himself as personal gentleman of gentlemen and also as a gentleman of personal gentleman. It simply meant Jeeves is a true valet and thus could not be a butler. In other words he serve as a person and not like a household at all. However, Wooster Bertie kept has lent Jeeves out as Butler on numerous situations and notes. “In case of a call, he can butle with them and override over their best!”

Character life

Jeeves stories remains a brilliant valet in control of foppish and rich employer’s life who are young. He remained Bertie’s guardian and an all-time solver of problems who devised effective plans aimed at saving Wooster as well as his friends from the demanding relatives, boring obligations socially and the problems involving women.

Jeeves present a vivid ideal picture of a manservant in a gentlemanly way, who was ever smartly dressed, spoke only when spoken to and glided silently in and out of rooms. His mental prowess can only be attributed to fish eating according to Wooster. He constantly quotes Shakespeare as well as other romantic poets. He also portrays his knowledge of literature, horse racing, car maintenance, etiquette and the ways of women in the course of acting.

His real name was not revealed in the first 56years of acting until later in the novel series “Much Obliged” written in 1971. Readers get astonished to learn his sir name where Wooster still remained stunned by the revelation.

Jeeves Early books

1. The World of Jeeves

This book was first published in 1967 and was later reprinted later in 1988. It is primarily composed of short stories on Jeeves with a single exception of the Extricating of the Young Gussies. It was presented in a great chronological arrangement as a narrative. It aimed at giving readers an efficient reading approach of the short stories by Jeeves.

2. Novels

This was a pile of the 11 novels by Jeeves arranged in chronological order that were published immediately after the short stories. These novels shared a certain amount of narrative in sequential manner that was developed between. Later, the books were essentially made sequels to the previous publications. A renowned Briton novelist known as Faulks became the lucky first writer to gain permission form Wodehouse estate to make production of his new fiction where he used Jeeves characters. The novel Faulks Jeeves as well as the Wedding bell were then published later in 2013 November.

Jeeves Adaptation

1. Film

Several theatrical films have appeared on the basis inspired by the novels by Wodehouse. The first to appear as a theatric film was Thank You Jeeves! In 1936. The film was widely watched even though it almost has nothing or less to do with the title of the book. Jeeves acted as an unhelpful character or rather a very unpleasant one. Other theatrical films he acted was Step Lively, Jeeves in 1937 and By Jeeves in 2001. The later was recorded as a video and also aired on a UK television.

2. Recording

Jeeves and Wooster and Come on Jeeves were the first recording and was released as an album on Harper Audio in 1989.

3. Television

31 half hour comedies, in “World of Wooster” were aired on BBC television from 1965 to 1967. Jeeves and Wooster were also aired as 56 minutes episode and became a hit on the ITV series.

4. Radio

The BBC Radio 4 aired What Ho, Jeeves between the years 1972 to 1982, and then “The Code of the Wooster” that was also broadcasted by BBC as comic novels.

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