listen to the pronunciation of hackney
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Available for public hire. From the London borough where many horses were kept for public hire
One of several breeds of compact English horses. From the London borough where many such animals were kept
An English habitational surname
A London borough where once upon a time many horses were pastured
A carriage for hire or a cab
To make uninteresting or trite by frequent use
A breed of English horse
Offered for hire
A horse used to ride or drive
An ordinary horse
To use as a hackney
to make stale or trite by repetition
{a} common, let for hire
{v} to practice or use one thing much
{n} a hired horse, hireling, prostitute
a borough of East London which is a rather poor area
An English surname
A carriage kept for hire; a hack; a hackney coach
a compact breed of harness horse
A hired drudge; a hireling; a prostitute
A horse for riding or driving; a nag; a pony
To carry in a hackney coach
a carriage for hire
A horse or pony kept for hire
To devote to common or frequent use, as a horse or carriage; to wear out in common service; to make trite or commonplace; as, a hackneyed metaphor or quotation
a compact breed of harness horse a carriage for hire
{i} hired coach; taxi; horse used to draw a carriage; riding horse
Let out for hire; devoted to common use; hence, much used; trite; mean; as, hackney coaches; hackney authors
hackney cab
Originally a carriage pulled by a hackney horse, available for public hire
hackney cab
Currently a motorised vehicle available for public hire - a modern implementation of the original horse drawn function
hackney carriage
The official name for a traditional "London"-style taxi; a black cab
hackney carriage
(England) taxicab
hackney carriage
hackney: a carriage for hire
Repeated too often

The sermon was full of hackneyed phrases and platitudes.

Simple past tense and past participle of hackney
repeated too often; overfamiliar through overuse; "bromidic sermons"; "his remarks were trite and commonplace"; "hackneyed phrases"; "a stock answer"; "repeating threadbare jokes"; "parroting some timeworn axiom"; "the trite metaphor `hard as nails'"
If you describe something such as a saying or an image as hackneyed, you think it is no longer likely to interest, amuse or affect people because it has been used, seen, or heard many times before. Power corrupts and absolute power absolutely corrupts. That's the old hackneyed phrase, but it's true. a hackneyed phrase is boring and does not have much meaning because it has been used so often (hackney (16-19 centuries), from hackney (14-20 centuries), probably from Hackney, area in London, England where horses were once kept)
{s} banal, commonplace, trite, unoriginal



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    /ˈhaknē/ /ˈhækniː/


    [ 'hak-nE ] (noun.) 14th century. Probably from Hackney, formerly a town, now a borough of London, used for grazing horses before sale, or from Old French haquenee (“ambling mare for ladies”), Latinized in England to hakeneius (though some recent French sources report that the English usage predates the French)

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