A buck-naked Jamal—don't ask—is dealing with the lackey by beating him in a bathroom.
They even sat out the Reagan Revolution, telling supporters in 1980 to “forget the presidency” and calling Reagan a “lackey.”
Last term Netanyahu gave the post to his lackey Yuval Steinitz, who was never heard from again.
When Wayne returns, the U.S. government sends its lackey Superman to pound some sense into Batman.
Opposition leaders criticized him for being a Kremlin lackey.
The door opened, and the lackey motioned to the two gentlemen to enter.
You talk glibly of ruining—but then you talk to a groom and lackey.
I have my lackey, who not only is a faithful fellow, but who has even occasionally aided me in this sort of thing.
The lackey who was summoned did not know where the lady might be found, nor when she might return to Paris.
Mr. Warde fell for the Fairbanks grin, and as a first part assigned him the role of François, the lackey, in "Richelieu."
1520s, "footman, running footman, valet," from Middle French laquais "foot soldier, footman, servant" (15c.), of unknown origin; perhaps from Old Provençal lacai, from lecai "glutton, covetous," from lecar "to lick." Alternative etymology is via French from Catalan alacay, from Arabic al-qadi "the judge." Yet another guess traces it through Spanish lacayo, from Italian lacchè, from Modern Greek oulakes, from Turkish ulak "runner, courier." This suits the original sense better, but OED says Italian lacchè is from French. Sense of "servile follower" appeared 1580s. As a political term of abuse it dates from 1939 in communist jargon.