The dining hall, it seemed, had been put to more use than the gymnasium.
They stormed the gymnasium by land one sunny spring day in 1904.
Two parallel fences tipped with barbed wire formed a narrow corridor into the gymnasium.
He once ran naked through the gymnasium during a basketball game.
“This is not a gymnasium or spectator sport,” Ingram warned.
We had even secured for them a gymnasium and a swimming-bath.
The temple and walls and gymnasium were all of stone and looked as though they had been there forever.
"I don't think you'll have any great trouble from it, Rover," remarked the gymnasium instructor.
So they left the river and passed the gymnasium and the gate.
Actions wholly appropriate to the gymnasium or the playground may be quite out of character in the Assembly Hall.
1590s, "place of exercise," from Latin gymnasium "school for gymnastics," from Greek gymnasion "public place where athletic exercises are practiced; gymnastics school," in plural, "bodily exercises," from gymnazein "to exercise or train," literally or figuratively, literally "to train naked," from gymnos "naked" (see naked). Introduced to German 15c. as a name for "high school" (more or less paralleling a sense in Latin); in English it has remained purely athletic.