See also:horse . At the
See also:day, however, the
See also:hackney (as opposed to a thorough-bred) is bred for
See also:driving as well as riding (see HORSE: Breeds) . From the
See also:hiring-out of hackneys, the word came to be associated with employment for hire (so " a hack," as a general
See also:term for " drudge "), especially in combination, e.g. hackney-
See also:chair, hackney-
See also:coach, hackney-
See also:boat . The hackney-coach, a coach with four wheels and two horses, was a
See also:form of hired public
See also:conveyance (see
See also:CARRIAGE) .
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