Anatole, a fictional character in the works of P. G. Wodehouse, is a highly skilled yet temperamental French chef employed first by Mr and Mrs Bingo Little and later by Dahlia Travers, Bertie Wooster's aunt and chatelaine of Brinkley Court. He was born and raised in Provence, where he learnt his art. ...more on Wikipedia about "Anatole"
Angela Travers is a fictional character in P. G. Wodehouse's Jeeves stories. She is the daughter of Bertie Wooster's aunt, Dahlia, and her father is Tom Travers. ...more on Wikipedia about "Angela Travers"
Agatha Gregson, née Wooster, later Lady Worplesdon, is a fictional character created by P. G. Wodehouse. Aunt Agatha, as she is best known, is Bertie Wooster's least favorite aunt, and a counterpoint to her sister, Bertie's Aunt Dahlia. She is fearsome, strong-willed, and buxom, and is always trying to get Bertie married, though always without success, thanks to Jeeves's interference. She is known as "the nephew-crusher". Bertie would avoid her if he could, but far too often finds himself bent to her indomitable will. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aunt Agatha"
Dahlia Travers, née Wooster, is a fictional character in the novels of P.G. Wodehouse. She is best known as Bertie Wooster's bonhomous, red-faced Aunt Dahlia; she is much beloved by her nephew, in contrast with her sister, Bertie's Aunt Agatha. She is married to Tom Travers and employs the supremely gifted French chef Anatole. ...more on Wikipedia about "Aunt Dahlia"
In the stories and novels of P. G. Wodehouse, Cyril "Barmy" Fotheringay-Phipps (pronounced "Fungee Fipps") is a member of the Drones Club along with fellow club members Tuppy Glossop, Gussie Fink-Nottle, and others. As Russell Baker commented in the opening segment of Masterpiece Theatre's showing of the Jeeves and Wooster series, nicknames are rampant at English clubs. Barmy certainly lives up to his nickname. When we are introduced to him in the first Jeeves and Wooster episode, he states that he hasn't ever been to Kensington. When it is pointed out to him that his mother lives in Kensington, he absorbs this piece of information with the comment, "Oh...THAT Kensington!" ...more on Wikipedia about "Barmy Fotheringay-Phipps"
Bertram Wilberforce "Bertie" Wooster is the foppish, dim-witted, and very wealthy co- protagonist of P. G. Wodehouse's Jeeves stories. A British aristocrat and member of the "idle rich", he always appears alongside his highly intelligent "gentleman's personal gentleman" Jeeves, whose genius manages to extract Bertie or one of his friends from numerous awkward or difficult situations. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bertie Wooster"
Richard "Bingo" Little appears in a number of books by comic author P. G. Wodehouse. Bingo is a friend of Bertie Wooster and a member of the Drones Club in Dover Street, London. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bingo Little"
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Roberta 'Bobbie' Wickham is a rather troublesome female who pops up every now and then in PG Wodehouse's Jeeves stories. She is a redheaded lass, a particularly sly and gamesome girl; very good at thinking up practical jokes which often result in general pandemonium. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bobbie Wickham"
Boko Fittleworth is a fictional character created by P. G. Wodehouse. He is a good friend of Bertie Wooster. He is an author, and hence, has a poor sense of dressing. Even the normally unflappable Jeeves is strongly affected at the sight of Boko. ...more on Wikipedia about "Boko Fittleworth"
Bonzo Travers is the son of Bertie Wooster's Aunt Dahlia and her husband Tom Travers in P. G. Wodehouse's Jeeves stories. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bonzo Travers"
Marmaduke, 5th Baron "Chuffy" Chuffnell, appears in a number of books by comic author P. G. Wodehouse.He is another friend of Bertie Wooster, one of the impoverished gentry. Bertie rents a cottage from him when his apartment manager evicts him over Bertie's trombone-playing. ...more on Wikipedia about "Chuffy Chuffnell"
In the stories and novels of P. G. Wodehouse, Claude and Eustace Wooster are the twin sons of Bertie Wooster's Uncle Henry and Aunt Emily, and are hence Bertie's cousins. The pair are initially students at Oxford, though their unruly behaviour causes them to be expelled. ...more on Wikipedia about "Claude and Eustace Wooster"
Daphne Braythwayt is a character from the Jeeves stories written by the English comic author PG Wodehouse. She is a friend of Honoria Glossop, daughter of Sir Roderick Glossop and Lady Glossop, and is a regular guest at Ditteridge Hall, the Glossop's country seat. ...more on Wikipedia about "Daphne Braythwayt"
Dame Daphne Winkworth is a fictional female who appears in the Jeeves and Wooster stories, written by the English comic author P. G. Wodehouse. Dame Daphne is a menacing and scowling woman who is rarely seen to smile. She is an intimate acquaintance of Bertie Wooster's Aunt Agatha, which is hardly surprising, as they are a rather fearsome pair of old harridans and as such are well-suited. She is the widow of Sir P.B. Winkworth, the noted historian. She has also been a guest at Blandings Castle, making her, along with Roderick Glossop, one of the links between the worlds of Jeeves and Lord Emsworth. ...more on Wikipedia about "Daphne Winkworth"
The Empress of Blandings is the name of a fictional pig featured in a number of comic short stories and novels by British writer P.G. Wodehouse. Her enormous girth enables her to win "fat pig" prizes at local fairs, making her invaluable in the eyes of local farmers. ...more on Wikipedia about "Empress of Blandings"
Lady Florence Craye is a fictional character who appears in P. G. Wodehouse's Jeeves stories and novels. Lady Florence, the daughter of Percy Craye, Earl of Worplesdon and elder sister to Edwin, a nasty little runtish type of lad, was the fiancee of Bertie Wooster in his first novel, Jeeves Takes Charge. However, the state of relations soon deteriorated after Bertie discovered that she was a little too forceful for his liking. Bertie was not wrong in his judgement, as it is later revealed that her staff refer to her as "Lady Caligula". ...more on Wikipedia about "Florence Craye"
The Honourable Frederick Threepwood, affectionately known as "Freddie", is the second son of Lord Emsworth in the stories and novels of P. G. Wodehouse. At first, Freddie is a rotund and loutish lad, expelled from Eton and Oxford and a failure in the Army. After his father is obliged to pay his £500 gambling debt, he insists on Freddie's taking up residence at Blandings Castle where the father may keep the son out of trouble - albeit at the terrible cost of having Freddie around all the time. ...more on Wikipedia about "Freddie Threepwood"
In the stories and novels of P. G. Wodehouse, The Honourable Galahad Threepwood is Lord Emsworth's younger brother. A lifelong bachelor, Gally was, according to Blandings Castle's butler Beach, "somewhat wild as a young man". When he appears in the Blandings books, he is probably in his mid-fifties, has thick gray hair and wears a black-rimmed monocle on a black ribbon. ...more on Wikipedia about "Galahad Threepwood"
Augustus "Gussie" Fink-Nottle is a fictional character who appears in several of P. G. Wodehouse's novels. A lifelong friend of Bertie Wooster, he is "a teetotal bachelor with a face like a fish", wears horn-rimmed spectacles, and devotes his life to the study of newts; his odd behavior is reminiscent of a person with Asperger syndrome. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gussie Fink-Nottle"
Henry Wooster is a character in the Jeeves stories, written by PG Wodehouse. He is uncle to Bertie Wooster, his late father's brother. He is, unfortunately, a looney, of whom the family is deeply ashamed. He is kept locked up in his country house to avoid embarrassment for the family. Aunt Agatha is convinced that it is from he that Bertie inherits his apparent traces of looniness, though she is apt to over-exaggerate her nephew's woolly-headedness for a serious mental condition. He dies fairly early in the Wodehouse canon, leaving behind a wife, Emily Wooster, and his twin sons, Claude and Eustace. ...more on Wikipedia about "Henry Wooster"
Honoria Glossop is a particularly formidable female from the Jeeves stories by P. G. Wodehouse. She is of a rather muscular, sporty temperament, and as such remains unattached. Honoria is the daughter of the renowned nerve specialist (i.e. loony doctor) Sir Roderick Glossop and his wife Lady Glossop. ...more on Wikipedia about "Honoria Glossop"
In the stories and novels of P. G. Wodehouse, Reginald Jeeves is Bertie Wooster's valet and the namesake of the series of books about him and his employer. He is the quintessential "gentleman's personal gentleman" and is Wodehouse's most famous character. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jeeves"
Lady Jane (?) Glossop (her forename is never specified) is a regular character in the ' Jeeves' stories by the famous comic author, PG Wodehouse. She is the wife of Sir Roderick Glossop, the well known nerve specialist (i.e.: loony doctor), and mother to Honoria Glossop (a big, sporty girl, capable of felling Mussolini with a single push) and Oswald, a nasty little runt who often partakes of a spot of fishing. She features in many of the early Jeeves books, but, we are told by Bertie, dies just before the events of 'Thank You, Jeeves', written in 1934, whereupon her husband endeavours to remarry Mrs Myrtle Pongleton, the Dowager Lady Chuffnell. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lady Glossop"
The following is an incomplete list of fictional characters who appear in the novels and short stories of P. G. Wodehouse. Due to overlap between the various classifications of Wodehouse's work, some characters appear more than once. ...more on Wikipedia about "List of P. G. Wodehouse characters"
Clarence Threepwood, 9th Earl of Emsworth, Viscount Bosham is a fictional character created by British comic writer P. G. Wodehouse. Lord Emsworth, the benevolent though somewhat absent-minded patriarch of the large Threepwood family, lives at Blandings Castle, where he longs for peace and quiet, but must face the unpleasant reality of his domineering sisters and familial duties. His household forms the setting for a number of Wodehouse's stories and novels, which together are called "the Blandings books" or "the Blandings Castle canon". ...more on Wikipedia about "Lord Emsworth"
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