personification of the perfect valet, 1930, from character in P.G. Wodehouse's novels.
jeeves flowed in with the announcement that he had just loosed her into the sitting-room.
The will in Mr. jeeves's keeping, with its recent codicil, was opened and read.
You mean that all this while the key has been in jeeves's possession?
To my surprise and dismay, Mr. jeeves begged me to excuse him.
You know, jeeves, say what you like—this is a bit thick, isn't it?
In the matter of evening costume, you see, jeeves is hidebound and reactionary.
Even when restored by one of jeeves's depth bombs, one doesn't want this sort of thing after a hard night.
Too elaborate, jeeves—that is what you are frequently prone to become.
I was dashed if I was going to let jeeves treat me like a bally one-man chain-gang!
I am convinced that you will eventually learn to love this mess-jacket, jeeves.
A servant who appears in comic novels and short stories about the English upper classes by P. G. Wodehouse, a twentieth-century British author who spent most of his life in the United States.