The Clicking of Cuthbert MOBI ´ The Clicking PDF or

The Clicking of Cuthbert Please visit ManorWodehouse to see the complete selection of P G Wodehouse books available in the Manor Wodehouse Collection


About the Author: P.G. Wodehouse

Sir Pelham Grenville Wodehouse, KBE, was a comic writer who enjoyed enormous popular success during a career ofthan seventy years and continues to be widely read over 40 years after his death Despite the political and social upheavals that occurred during his life, much of which was spent in France and the United States, Wodehouse s main canvas remained that of prewar English upper class society, reflecting his birth, education, and youthful writing career.An acknowledged master of English prose, Wodehouse has been admired both by contemporaries such as Hilaire Belloc, Evelyn Waugh and Rudyard Kipling and byrecent writers such as Douglas Adams, Salman Rushdie and Terry Pratchett Sean O Casey famously called him English literature s performing flea , a description that Wodehouse used as the title of a collection of his letters to a friend, Bill Townend.Best known today for the Jeeves and Blandings Castle novels and short stories, Wodehouse was also a talented playwright and lyricist who was part author and writer of fifteen plays and of 250 lyrics for some thirty musical comedies He worked with Cole Porter on the musical Anything Goes 1934 and frequently collaborated with Jerome Kern and Guy Bolton He wrote the lyrics for the hit song Bill in Kern s Show Boat 1927 , wrote the lyrics for the Gershwin Romberg musical Rosalie 1928 , and collaborated with Rudolf Friml on a musical version of The Three Musketeers 1928.



10 thoughts on “The Clicking of Cuthbert

  1. says:

    In the days of King Arthur nobody thought the worse of a young knight if he suspended all his social and business engagements in favour of a search for the Holy Grail In the Middle Ages a man could devote his whole life to the Crusades, and the public fawned upon him Why, then, blame the man of today for a zealous attention to the modern equivalent, the Quest of ScratchP.G Wodehouse, who was an avid Golfer himself, thus describes the dev


  2. says:

    These pretend to be golf stories, but they aren t They re the same old delightful Wodehouse the right sort of young man is pining for a girl, difficulties ensue, he gets the girl anyway And there s a lot of golf club paraphernalia lying about, and golf games of great importance in settling the matter Most of it, to be honest, is told in rather out of date slang on golf, which makes the whole experience less realistic andmagical, like fairy tale


  3. says:

    Fore Some years ago a friend of mine encouraged me to take up Golf so I could join him in a strange world of tournaments, competitions and social events that would otherwise be closed to me He offered to take me out on a round to get me into the swing of things Some five hours, one hundred and sixty strokes a very liberal scoring procedure was employed and five lost balls later both he and I were suffering some frustration I went to a driving range bu


  4. says:

    Ten stories, all with the common theme of golf and its tortures Amusing but not particularly laugh out loud funny Some great turns of phrase and wonderful images but I have noticed one constant This is the second volume of his short stories that i have read and though i am always aware of which character I am supposed to like, I almost inevitably find them annoying and self obsessed In this volume, which is largely tongue in cheek, perhaps that is not a real


  5. says:

    A collection of golf stories, mostly narrated by the Oldest Member Even a non golfer such as myself can enjoy these short stories


  6. says:

    Their friendship ripened rapidly, as friendships do in the South of France In that favoured clime, you find the girl and Nature does the rest I am not a married man myself, so have had no experience of how it feels to have one s wife whizz off silently into the unknown but I imagine it must be something like taking a full swing with the brassey and missing the ball A young woman of singular beauty and rather statuesque appearance came out of the club house carrying a baby


  7. says:

    What I know about golf nil.What I thought about the sport in general Boring.What the central theme of the stories in this book was Golf.And yet here I am rating a book about golf as magnificent, which just goes to show the genius of Wodehouse All the stories in this book had me in splits Don t worry if you find golf to be the most boring sport ever invented, because this book will still be funny.


  8. says:

    Also free on Project Gutenberg.And granted, I did start reading Wodehouse with Wodehouse s first book of short stories so maybe the progression makes sense but this book was all about golf, and I hate golf, and this was still the best Wodehouse I ve read yet.Freaking hilarious.


  9. says:

    Ten short stories about how golf can help men marry beautiful girls, or alternatively, escape from girls who hate golf.


  10. says:

    You don t have to a golfer to love this book, but it helps.


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