Three of the stories, "Absent Treatment", "Rallying Round Old George", and "Doing Clarence a Bit of Good", are from the out-of-print My Man Jeeves (published 1919). The other two stories are from Carry On, Jeeves (published 1925): "Fixing It for Freddie" and "Bertie Changes His Mind". Each is told in its entirety.
© Trustees of the Wodehouse Estate; (P)2005 The Audio Partners, Inc.
"This enjoyable set is performed flawlessly and with great verisimilitude by Broadway's Jeeves, Martin Jarvis." (AudioFile)
Yes I would listen again because the humor is so great.
The narrator's ability to change character voices.
the story of where the boy had to learn how to say kiss Freddie in order to get the girl to like Freddie again.
Any of the Jeeve's Books are worth listening to if you like British humor
Jeeves Rescues Bertie
Jeeves, he pulls off his schemes (rescues) with great aplomb
His voice characterizations.
Not an extreme reaction, very entertaining humor.
I listened to this in my car and on my Kindle Fire at home. I think listening to it was definitely better than reading it myself.
I'd definitely take Jeeves out to dinner. He's in the know about everything.
The audiobook of "My Man Jeeves" was better than the print version because Martin Jarvis does a fantastic job voicing each of the characters. In general, I prefer audiobooks to written books only when I am already familiar with the series. I like forming my own opinion and voices for the characters.
I would have focused on Bertie and Jeeves in all the stories. I did not care for the other character, whose name I have forgotten, and his attempts to be clever.
I have listened to several of Martin Jarvis' other performances, specifically his voice work with Sir Terry Pratchett and the Discworld series. This performance was wonderful as always.
I did not have any extreme reaction to this book. I felt this book was an introduction to a specific set of characters and world.
PG Wodehouse is a famous author, so I don't know what could be changed. He is amusing if you don't think too much about the foreshadowing. However by the third story I had to stop listening, because I had already figured out what was going to happen, and wasn't really interested any more.
In general, I like British humour.
I don't believe I have listened to him before. He did a good job of distinguishing characters.Caricatures even, since that's what they were. :-DCheareo, pip pip!
Not sure I care.
I remember laughing when i borrowed this book from Dad in high school. I think my sense of humor has changed.
Jarvis makes up transitions between the stories. They are lousy imitations of Wodehouse and ruined the book for me. I wonder if he even reads the stories as they were written. It's arrogant.
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