noun, plural flun·keys.
Related formsflun·key·ism, noun
Definition for flunkey (2 of 2)
noun, plural flun·kies.
Origin of flunky
Related formsflun·ky·ism, noun
Examples from the Web for flunkey
But the religious virtue of knowledge was become a flunkey to the god of material success.The Rainbow|D. H. (David Herbert) Lawrence
I hired what I call a "flunkey" suit, and paid forty-five francs for it.My Life in Many States and in Foreign Lands|George Francis Train
Suddenly a flunkey entered and announced a visitor—‘Mr Teploff.’The Mantle and Other Stories|Nicholas Gogol
But in his relations to the human family he revealed more than a little of the spirit of the flunkey.Windfalls|(AKA Alpha of the Plough) Alfred George Gardiner
"The lumberjacks want no flunkey, but the real thing," as one expressed it.The Lumberjack Sky Pilot|Thomas D. Whittles