Here’s a nice hybrid for you, born only four days ago and sporting an adorable set of striped leggings:
A zonkey, the offspring of a cross between a zebra and a donkey, named “Khumba” has been born for the first time in Mexico on 21 April, as a zoo in the northern state of Tamaulipas reports. He weighed 26 kilograms and measured 70 centimeters at birth. Khumba’s mother, a female zebra whose name is “Rayas”, lives among exotic animals in the zoo, while his father, a an albino dwarfed blue-eyed donkey, lives in a nearby farm.
Since albinism is a genetically recessive trait, the zonkey shows the same coloration as a hybrid between a zebra and a non-albino donkey.
Wikipedia gives a surprising amount of information about zebra/equid hybrids, called “zebroids” as a whole. They can take occur not only with donkey parents, but also ponies (“zonys”) and horses (“zorses”). The females can be weakly fertile, but males are sterile. (The preferential sterility of the heterogametic sex is called “Haldane’s rule,” and is a problem I worked on for many years.) Sterility occurs largely because zebras and equids have different chromosome numbers, causing them to mispair during meiosis: the formation of eggs and sperm.