For a Jeeves and Wooster book it was missing a very important element – Wooster. It is, perhaps, an interesting commentary on Wodehouse’s efforts to depict life in a UK to which he never returned after his move to the US in 1947.

Reproduction Date: Ring for Jeeves is a novel by P. G. Wodehouse, first published in the United Kingdom on 22 April 1953 by Herbert Jenkins, London and in the United States on 15 April 1954 by Simon & Schuster, New York, under the title The Return of Jeeves.[1]. On her way to Rowcester's home, she meets Captain Biggar, a hunter who saw Mrs Spottsworth's husband perish on a safari and now nurses romantic feelings for her. Bulstrode, Chief Constable Wyvern's incompetent sixteen year old butler. Jeeves's learning and intelligence are sometimes exaggerated for comic effect in the stories, for instance when he recites unnecessary quotations. Bill's sister, Lady Monica "Moke" Carmoyle, has persuaded her to look at Rowcester Abbey. Jeeves steps in while announcing the engagement, with the suggestion that Mrs Spottsworth ship the house, brick by brick, to America and in doing so secures the sale.

Ring for Jeeves sees the great man on-loan to the 9th Earl of Rowcester (pronounced "Roaster"). Or take a look at the collection, “Seven Hotel Stories”.

The set-up here is the same as with Wodehouse's Jeeves and Wooster stories. by Harry N. Abrams. Mix with this , a pendan. google_ad_slot = "4852765988"; Monica aka Moke, Bill's sister, and Rory her bumbling husband, are also in residence. Still good fun, but not in 'mid-season form'! In the spare moments of repose I afforded myself during an enjoyable holiday break in a northern seaside destination I delved into the wonderfully whimsical world of PG Wodehouse and his redoubtable Jeeves, a Butler of extraordinary resourcefulness. Wodehouse's supremely funny 1950s horse-racing novel to galloping life. Title: Ring for Jeeves Series: The Jeeves Omnibus #3.1 Author: P.G.