“Right Ho, Jeeves” is a comedic novel by English author P.G. Wodehouse, first published in 1934. It is part of the Jeeves and Wooster series, featuring the characters Bertie Wooster, an amiable and somewhat dim-witted young man, and his highly intelligent and resourceful valet, Jeeves.
In “Right Ho, Jeeves,” Bertie Wooster finds himself entangled in a series of humorous and complicated situations. The plot involves misunderstandings, mistaken identities, and romantic entanglements. The story is set in the English countryside at Bertie’s Aunt Dahlia’s residence, Totleigh Towers.
The central conflict revolves around Bertie’s attempts to help his friend Gussie Fink-Nottle and his cousin Angela’s engagement, which goes awry due to a series of comical misadventures. Throughout the novel, Jeeves employs his quick thinking and resourcefulness to navigate the various predicaments, ultimately resolving the chaos.
P.G. Wodehouse is celebrated for his wit, clever wordplay, and comedic characters, and “Right Ho, Jeeves” is no exception. The novel is a classic example of Wodehouse’s humorous writing style and his ability to create entertaining and lighthearted stories. The Jeeves and Wooster series has been adapted into various television series and radio programs, further solidifying its status as a beloved work of comedic literature.