THE GREEN BAIZE DOOR: SOCIAL IDENTITY IN WODEHOUSE PART TWO
- Seventy Years in the Post. // Saturday Evening Post;Sep85, Vol. 257 Issue 6, p71
Profiles novelist P.G. Wodehouse. Career history of Wodehouse; Theme of Wodehouse's novels; Books written; Writing style; Influences; Family; Reason behind the popularity of the author; Contributions of the author to the development of literature.
- Three Gatherings. // New Yorker;10/30/1971, Vol. 47 Issue 37, p40
The article discusses the author's experience of attending the party tendered in honor of the English-born humorist P.G. Wodehouse for his 91st birthday. She observed that Wodehouse looked well despite the daily stress of life. The crowd was told that Wodehouse will publish his new novel "Jeeves...
- God & Bertie Wooster. Bottum, Joseph // First Things: A Monthly Journal of Religion & Public Life;Oct2005, Issue 156, p23
Comments on the way author Pelham Grenville Wodehouse incorporates religious interests in his novels. Wodehouse's portrayal of his favorite character Bertie Wooster; Wodehouse's representation of joy in his novel "Joy in the Morning," which is based after a passage in Psalm 30; Writers who have...
- P. G. Wodehouse: The Art of Fiction LX. Clarke, Gerald // Paris Review;Winter75, Issue 64, p149
Presents an interview with writer P. G. Wodehouse in which he discusses the art of writing fiction. He said he learned the secret of a long life: he simply ignored what was worrisome, bothersome, or confusing in the world around him. Wodehouse lives on twelve acres in Remsenburg, a pretty, quiet...
- WODEHOUSE, SIR PELHAM GREVILLE. Mellown, Elgin W. // Descriptive Catalogue of the Bibliographies of the Twentieth-Cen;1978, p392
A list of bibliographic references for British writer Sir Pelham Gerville Wodehouse from the book "A Descriptive Catalogue of the Bibliographies of Twentieth-Century British Poets, Novelists, and Dramatists," is presented.
- Good drama is where you find it. Grace, Kevin Michael // Alberta Report / Newsmagazine;5/13/96, Vol. 23 Issue 22, p43
Reports that in the April 1996 `Oldie' editor Richard Ingrams relates how a reader described a visit with P.G. Wodehouse and how the reader was surprised to learn that Wodehouse likes to watch soap operas.
- The funniest golf writer who ever lived. Andrews, Peter // Golf Digest;May94, Vol. 45 Issue 5, p169
Features Pelham Grenville Wodehouse, writer of golf short stories in the early part of the 20th century. Golf as an eternal metaphor for the writer; Themes of Wodehouse's stories; Examples of Wodehouse's stories. INSET: Mortimer's despair..
- The genius of Wodehouse. Kimball, Roger // New Criterion;Oct2000, Vol. 19 Issue 2, p5
Presents several literary works of Sir Pelham Grenville Wodehouse, the most accomplished American humorists. Description of Wodehouse as a shy person; Reference to Wodehouse book 'Jeeves'; List of achievements of Wodehouse.
- HITLER AND JEEVES. Grueter, Mark; Hogan, Bill // New Yorker;5/10/2004, Vol. 80 Issue 11, p10
Presents a letter to the editor regarding P.G. Wodehouse's books.