from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Common misspelling of lectern.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. Same as lectern.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An obsolete form of lectern.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
John Rapisardi , a Cadwalader lawyer representing Mr. Icahn, headed to the lecturn, where he stated Mr. Icahn's objection to Blockbuster's rejection of the bid.
"I'm going to explain the whole world of art in an hour," he joked, walking away from the auditorium's lecturn.
Senior White House adviser David Axelrod went on 'Late Show with David Letterman' Wednesday and explained why President Obama's seal fell off a lecturn earlier this week ( "witchcraft") and who he expects to run for president in 2012 (Mitt Romney, Mike Huckabee).
They have one chained book there still from the times when readers had to use a lecturn for the huge volumes chained to the shelves.
Also, the etiquette in some houses of worship makes it inappropriate for the secular or non-ordained to speak from the lecturn so they may address the gathering from elsewhere.
"Yes," he said, standing at a lecturn in his beige prison jumpsuit.
All I can say is you better get some magic pill to correct that eye tick you get when you are about 3 seconds from the lecturn rage that we all can see coming.
Her holding on to the lecturn sreaming that she has more vote, people like me in redneck states, then the secret service tases her and drags her off.
I vacate the lecturn to make make for my learned research Prof.
Once the guests had arrived and were seated in the confines of the oak-panelled meeting room, the host for the evening rose to the lecturn, introduced himself, and began to speak.
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