But the religious virtue of knowledge was become a flunkey to the god of material success.
At the same moment a flunkey in chocolate and cream approached him.
They suspect every Englishman of being a bit of a gentleman and a bit of a flunkey.
Your dream and rest is over; for are you not the general's flunkey?
The flunkey referred her to Count Rechberg, the aide-de-camp on duty.
And of course he could not exist, unless he had flunkey customers by the dozen.
The flunkey wanted not to let me in, but I talked to him in such a way that he soon dropped his arms.
"The lumberjacks want no flunkey, but the real thing," as one expressed it.
He even judged her movement quite natural, for he was a flunkey born.
Ted had taken a flunkey's job at Crestwood two days after he graduated.
also flunkey, 1782, Scottish dialect, "footman, liveried servant," of uncertain origin, perhaps a diminutive variant of flanker. Sense of "flatterer, toady" first recorded 1855.