Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. One who is coached (receives training).
  • n. A coachman.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • n. A coachman.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • n. A coach-driver; especially, a driver of a public coach.
  • n. A style of coach highly popular in the southern United States before 1860. The body had but four pillars, those at the doors, the top resting upon these and upon scrolled supports at the ends. It had a hammer-cloth seat, and a foot-board at the rear. The quarters were inclosed with curtains instead of panels or glasses.

Etymologies

coach +‎ -ee (Wiktionary)

Examples

  • The coachee is a carriage peculiar to America; the body of it is somewhat longer than that of a coach, but of the same shape.

    Travels in North America, From Modern Writers With Remarks and Observations; Exhibiting a Connected View of the Geography and Present State of that Quarter of the Globe

  • For people who want to buy coaching sessions as a gift, Mr. Heng suggests they encourage the "coachee" to find a coach he or she feels comfortable with before booking a package of sessions.

    Gifts for the Times

  • Everybody shouts it, mule-driver, "coachee," or cattle-driver; and even I, a passenger, fancied I could do it to disagreeable perfection after a time.

    The Complete Project Gutenberg Writings of Charles Dudley Warner

  • Inter-organisational working helps broaden the experience of coaches, alleviate coachee or mentee concerns about a perceived lack of confidentiality and fosters joined-up working across different sectors facing similar challenges, says Howells.

    How to prevent a haemorrhage in corporate wisdom

  • Shipmate o 'mine, thinks I, as he stamped back to the house; I was wet with sweat, and it was with profound relief that I saw his carriage leave a few moments later, my half-caste charmer trilling with laughter and the Scourge of the Seas with his hat jammed down and snarling at the coachee.

    THE NUMBERS

  • Angels aren't always good either, I guess, not that I'm an expert (which might thwart this entire enterprise of Christmas story writing), but what if, say, a guardian angel (they are a common sort of angel, not like archangels, which are more like archbishops), in an attempt to protect his liege (is that how you say it? coachee? client?) harms another person?

    Hitler's Angel (A Meta Christmas Carol)

  • Coaches provide a supportive environment to help a coachee to “discover” what God has for them.

    Coaching Workers

  • We too often jump into teaching or advice-giving before the coachee has had a chance to reflect and hear from God.

    Coaching Workers

  • Advice-giving is kept to a minimum so that the coachee can discover Holy Spirit-inspired solutions.

    Coaching Workers

  • Time after time a coachee comes up with a brilliant insight or idea that never occurred to me.

    Coaching Workers

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