Beginning with ”The Inimitable Jeeves‘ – ‘The Inimitable Jeeves’ makes an excellent introduction to the saga because no prior knowledge is required to enjoy and fully understand the stories. There are no plot spoilers or references to past events.
Which PG Wodehouse should I read first?
Getting started with Bertie and Jeeves: a chronological challenge considers where new readers should begin reading the series. It is a terrific piece and includes admirable advice about ignoring its own advice if you so wish. P G Wodehouse reading list: the Jeeves and Wooster stories is also a splendid introduction.
Where do I start reading Jeeves and Wooster?
New Wodehouse readers sometimes ask which of the Jeeves stories they should read first. Opinion on the matter is divided; some people recommend ‘Carry On, Jeeves’ (1925) whereas I suggest ‘The Inimitable Jeeves’ (1923). Both are excellent.
Do you have to read PG Wodehouse in order?
There is no correct approach to reading Wodehouse. If you ask a dozen Wodehouse fans, you’ll get at least a dozen different suggestions — and picking up the first book you come across can be as good a starting point as any.
How do I start Wodehouse?
- 1 The Inimitable Jeeves by PG Wodehouse.
- 2 Summer Lightning by PG Wodehouse.
- 3 Blandings Castle and Elsewhere by PG Wodehouse.
- 4 Wodehouse on Wodehouse by PG Wodehouse.
- 5 The Dyer’s Hand and Other Essays by WH Auden.
Where did PG Wodehouse live in the US?
Jeeves and Luxury – He lived briefly in English country, houses, on the French Riviera, in New York and in Hollywood. Wherever he was, he wrote.
What is the first Jeeves book by PG Wodehouse?
|Jeeves on the cover of My Man Jeeves (1920)|
|First appearance||“Extricating Young Gussie” (1915)|
|Last appearance||Aunts Aren’t Gentlemen (1974)|
|Created by||P. G. Wodehouse|
P. G.Wodehouse, Jeeves and the Hard Boiled Egg, read by …
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