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Jeeves overworld.png
Aliases Towering waiter
Affiliation Gentleman
Physical description
Gender Male
Species Human (Moonscorched)
Warning! Spoilers ahead!

Proceed at your own risk!

Jeeves is an NPC in Fear and Hunger: Termina. He is a butler who currently serves the Mayor.


Jeeves is an inhabitant of Prehevil, though it is not known what role he served before the events of the Termina festival. Like the Mayor and the other residents of Prehevil, he is visibly moonscorched. However unlike the other Old Town villagers, he is not immediately hostile to the player and greets them like another fellow human being.


If the player did not help Henryk on the morning of Day 1, Jeeves appears in the Mayor's manor starting on the afternoon of the same day. He can also be found at the museum's entrance, regardless of whether or not Henryk was saved.


Though he is visibly moonscorched, Jeeves is not hostile towards the player. He acts polite and formal, assisting the player with cryptic information.

In the Mayor's Manor, he will invite the player upstairs to the dining room, where the Mayor is waiting. Talking to him more will yield some information on where the dining room is. He also warns the player to mind their manners and not to mention the Mayor's antlers, telling them that he is sensitive to the topic.

In the Museum, he will welcome the player to the masquerade ball, giving them hints as to which of the "guests" they need to talk to to solve the puzzle within.


  • The name, Jeeves, has become synonymous to the butler and valet due to a character named Reginald Jeeves, who is a competent valet who served a wealthy and idle Londoner named Bertie Wooster. He is part of a series of comedic short stories and novels by English author P.G. Wodehouse.
  • The name itself has become a generic term for a valet or a butler validated by its entry in the Oxford English Dictionary.
  • If that's the case, then his name might not be actually Jeeves, but something else altogether. His current name and identity isn't exactly Prehevilian or Eastern Europan after all.
  • The name itself is derived from the female English and French name, Genevieve/Geneviève, which is of Celtic or Germanic origin. It means 'woman of the race'.